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ijoumrfc (Eallap ffitbrarg 

T)Gan I. R. Qbenchain 
Howard College 
Birminni a m, Alabama 




Gopuriqklti (Nineteen C-hirty-^evcn 

M A R V E i A D I 









937 ENTRE N 


VICE-PRESIDENT, 1921—1936 

With increasing devotion we treasure the memory of 
a teacher who was both friend and critic, who brought 
with him to this college his fine training, his deep under- 
standing, and his personal sympathy with each student. 
The twenty-three years of his life in Howard had a single 
spire of meaning — loyalty: Loyalty to the lengthening 
roll of students who were, and are Howard College. 

japr J 

tCM c(c II I 

Dr. [nomas V. Neai, President oi Howard College, is the 
executive who strives most to preserve our campus equanimity 
and to make our college days more pleasant I limseli 
uate oi 1 loward, he knows the ideals and standards which 
have lived through mam generations, and takes care to em- 
body them m our modern program, i lis droll sense ot humor 
and Ins cordial maimer toward students make lus hand- 
somely appointed office an uniting place to mix business with 


Dean Percy P. Burns deserves all the favorable adjectives he 
could ever enumerate, and that's quite a volume, considering 
his inexhaustible vocabulary. As dean of the college and as 
professor of English, he has become a favorite with every 
student at Howard. The depth of his character is so forcible 
that his approval of all student endeavors is courted persist- 
ently. To the public at large, he is noted as one of the most 
sought after lecturers in Birmingham. 

t/l t 

H ~1 

ClL III I If — tl L II i( 

H ' ' 





Hoyt Ayers, president of the student body, was the man elected 
by popular vote to preside over the student council meetings. The 
student council is composed of representatives who are, in turn, elected 
from their respective classes. This is the highest student governing 
group at Howard and has the supervision of the business affairs of 
the student body. Other officers who served with President Ayers are: 
Hubert Mate, Vice-President; Catherine Covington, Secretary, 
and Irene Self, Treasurer. In the picture above are: Joe Mongle, 
Ruth Kytle, Bill Vail, Mollie Anderton, Harold Carter, 
Hoyt Ayers, Alex McCutchen, Hubert Mate, Irene Self, 
Catherine Covington, Katherine Walker, LaFayette Walker, 
Frank Bryan (not in picture) . 


JviLeu utall ano JWt 




Here are two places where young 

moderns learn lessons — 

Polish apples, 

See the Dean, 

Attend Masquers' productions, 

And brush up on campus courses. 


Renfroe, the boys? dormitory, »»/»<r< 

"rats" arc "frosli" and u Inn In <• po- 
tential doctors, lawyers, merchants, 
and ministers. The Student Activity 
BuUdhtg is the meeting (dan for nu- 
merous groups. 

Jxenfroe <jtall ana student 
C (< 1 1 vi lif Jjuiwlnq. 

®lj£ Unwarft (Unmann 

The college newspaper appeared weekly because 
of the enterprising group show here. Campus news 
took form from various typewriters. Assistant Edi- 
tor Blanche Walls either found news or made 
news. The "demon" reporter, Martha Sutley, 
subtly scraped up news all the way from Mamie 
Mell to Duck Inn. Hubert Mate and Dan Mur- 
nane had the privilege of reporting Bulldog victories 
in abundance, while Irene Self and Margaret 
Hendrix commented on every social fete as to who 
was there, what was worn, and how they looked. 
Lee White managed to be clever every week with 
"Words About People." Evelyn Riddle, Billie 
Childers, James Lynn, and J. C. Adams inveigled 
advertisers, much to the delight of the business man- 



Buftnesi Manager 


. H • 

not the 

ne, but the w 

All l 1AM Wl «i k >(x-nt most 

the 1 

helpl in sundi 

ditot I 1 1 W'hii i , wl foe the humor 

1 in mar iitor 

Huberi Mati taw that the I 

J I li kiii u i : 
did theii Vnni Joi 

remit) Editors Harri Martin and Bum Reyno 
ered information Lucille Thackei 

ii Hughes took it upon themseh lop, 

and print on the* 

\iM<r> Miss At-IDA low --!■-. I )i. BraKEFIELO, ai 

Mm is always took time to smooth over tin* mam difficulties 

as tl Others who helped in read:: ping 

Mm rtni Ham, 
tor; Hugh Frank Smith '•■ [*hblma 

h Farley, Ann Clairi Cooper, Mollu 

I>ikion. [rBNI Sill. MaRGAREI BURFORD, Hinki Am'IK- 

ion. Martha Jin Blackshear, Eloisi Dei Eubi 


/// l L ii 1 1 c . I o a . 


Hoyt Ayers Most Outstanding Boy 

Mollie Anderton Most Outstanding Girl 

Hugh Frank Smith Most Natural Person 


Glenn Hearn Most Handsome Boy 

Mary Ellen Adkins . Most Beautiful and Most Popular Girl 
Lonnie Lindsey .... .... Most Popular Boy 






Norman Cooper 

Katherini Walker W« -rl 

Ralph Feild and Jerr\ Walker . Mi 

boi roM 

Bebe Anderson \4ost Glamor oui ( 

Die k Ci x^ Vtost Intcllt. 

Serin \ Boykin Most Intcll:. 



A red and blue band, ready to go . . . Mell Scarborough amidst 
red and blue balloons in the Theta Kap. Car . . . Two freshman 
girls put the finishing touches to a panther (to be used in connection 
with a bonfire) . . . The athletically-minded co-eds* float which won 
the loving cup — and the "Thin Man After" . . . Hoyc Ayers, student 
body president, in his official car . . . Hoyt, again, surrounded by 
red and blue hair ribbons and rat caps . . . Don't the A. D. Theta's 
look cute? . . . Dot Lockett, in all her glory as Pi K. A. sweet- 
heart ... Pi Kappa Phi pledges look rather formidable, eh? . . . 
It seems that A. D. Pirates around this place . . '. Mary Wattie 
Wilson and Martha Jule Blackshear tell us the Phi Mu's are picking 
somebody's goose . . . The girls' dorm, car looks almost as pretty 
as the happy co-eds in it. 

Mi r U 






., r . 


Ed Si'i ^( i n 

/'■< ru/?n/ 

JUDSON Coi 1 1 V 

1'ji e-Prt Hdent 

Cathi kisi 1 Iam 


Hi rbi rt Brow ni 

1 it cHlinr 







Mttfl wM 

- j 


>„^ « 






MARY ELLEN ADKINS o Most beautiful girl, Who's 
Who Contest, Miss Howard College, Beauty Section of 
Entre Nous, Freshman Marshal, Howard Crimson Staff, 
Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Hypatia, W. A. A., Parade Spon- 
sor, Pep Squad, Honor Roll, Stunt Night, Vice-President 
Freshman Commission, Treasurer of Junior Class, May 
Court, Scholarship Day, "Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities," and Editor of 1937 Entre Nous. 

MOLLIE ANDERTON, A A II • It seems impossible, 
even for a wonder girl like Mollie, to major in Biology 
and be president of Alpha Delta Pi. Not only that, but 

Page 32 


her li>>iKirN include .il! "i thi 

Presidei i w n< at, II 

Historian, Beta Pi I beta, . 

llrllrnii dent, I % - 

rrui SVho'* Who \ I 


I K HI I ! • . 



I, nrvrr Irarnrd, ilr«|>i(< his 
from gi\ 

■ t ihr iii"»i popular boys, in a subdued 

\\ Ith (llr i i. < lis nil tllr • 1 1 1 1 > 

wrll-ilit -- 

llt^ I AY1 RS, II K \ • We give you the president ol 
thr student i»- >il \ . He would imi list his honors, but -• t>i I it n . 
like murder, «ill out Who's Wl itstanding 

lit thr M'.ir, l.lrr ( I'll'. Y. M. C. A., M i.lllis 

trrial ttudent, <|uirt iii hit manner, tober in thought 

thr best presidents in i di i ade 

linsvillr claims him tnr its own. 

*« \ HII. li.MKI' • Sybil's name ii .1- well know 1 ihe 

. i- tnr si holarship .i> that of a Vs | 

(hi Delta I'hi vhr h.i> led the feminine writer* fbi rn re 
than Mul .i« .1 member o( Booklovera* Clul 

thr> ^t.iff hll in.iilr hn with 

\ a," « titiiik'. -mil books. 

VIRGINIA BARNES, BZOaj I thi iveliest and 

■ h i> 

-il thr 11. inn nl It.irnr- through thi S ll.ill with 

reputation t"t 1 ition, and onlj 

• it luring admiring young nun awaj 

from thru chemistrj and phyi klovers, Vesta P 

.Iriit. 1 . W. ( A. ( ihiiirr. 

Jl LIA BAZEMOR1 • Constantly cheerful and friendly, 

Juli.i its in thr 

college, and in Booklovera, N \\ ( \ md W. A. A 
has ilmir more than hei ih Mirk 

I alladi . 

ADOLPH Bl DSOl I • Inquisitive Adolph has gotten his 

sh.irr ••! 1 "l!i . 

. tnr Ins eaaminationi »>ith hit Ii 
Hi « bound to rid, with .1 method 1 iLr 

K i-l I I 11 >. • 
. il well, looked well, iIhI well with the 
students m.iilr him H 
'n.t I i< thmai l 

nt thi \| 1 . \ 

l ii ihma 1 Phi i 


HI K\K I l;l l I sN^i DI K. \ / • Wh ild ■ 

i> the old s ' "ii Ii mothei ' It w 
klso ii Mi 

.mil llirllll'i 1 "I \l \\ ( \ ( 1 

nee. A 

11(111 Bl ACK, B Z O • 1 01 yean il wai l 

that always reiterated "Thi linr i« busy" when you 
make an outside call. S that 

unusual i|w.ilit\ ol good nature "huh the twitch 

t" indulf 


(Mil Bl M Kid RN, 8 K N • Cei il went to 
for 1 -. but «ln 

l Inn ard . .mil II"" him I 
!>rr "! Pai II'' • 1 

I DGAR ( HI A< KB! K\ • Quiet and retiring at school, 
hr became the good nal working. Hi 

■ iliil make up his mind whethei hi would 

heart t" 1 1 "it his diplom 

enough that he knew what he ^^ .1 ppa, 

I'lr • rv , I lonor K11II, and lab 

M \K1 HA MM Bl A* K^ll I \K. I M • I 

Knll studi • l ■ 

onlj v\ .is '•'• 1 P 

ball 1 \\ i \ 1 • ., '. 

\ w \ 

' \\ \ \ High , 

shr Stunt. Howard lured bet 


P<g« 33 









WILBUR L. BOROM • Candidate for a degree with 
honors, Wilbur had time to do a number of things outside 
his studies as a ministerial student, member of the Mis- 
sion Band, Glee Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Treasurer of B. S. 
U., and Honor Roll. His degree is with honors, without 
the official pronouncement of the faculty. Ansley. 

SERENA BOYKIN » Mention Serena Boykin anywhere, 
and people will begin to shake their heads and mutter, 
"All A's, all A's — it ain't fair." She continues to make 
them, and to talk like Katherine Hepburn. Hypatia, Book- 
lovers Secretary and Vice-President, W. A. A., Y. W. C. 
A., Marshal for Sophomore and Junior Class, Scholarship 
Day. A superior product of Oakman. 

Page 34 


III Kill K 1 BROW \l . \ \ I • II- rbi rt thr 

plays for the Bulldogi during ■ champions] 

that/i enough in it-rlt im keep him among ihr <>• 

heroes, Mr an presid \ pha Lambda rau, on 

I \ i . i i ouncil, "II " Club hrnkrn note iliiln't m.ii bit 
all — the «irK >till thinL he'l H"t it all 

1 KM y BURGER, A A T • Ti ''"II 

during hi- foui ^ r i -ut> i l< r iii ihr !>■ • v - Dormitory, and 
hi- \Mirk hi- Senior jreai made him "iir -it the outstanding 
players in ihr conference. I he 11 " Club, "t com 

all ihr « .iv i rom i iadsden. 

Ill \Ki Bl Kc.l I I • 1 hi- i- thr third playet 
in a r>>« kc Browne .mil Burger), and Henrj Lee it jn-t 
al«Mii three men all bj himaelf. Ask the l>".ir.l tfa il 
lected the conference team, Burgett was a powerful cl 
IN frai i membei "t II Club and i Physical I >i 
Mrin Wr. 


HAROI D M CARTER, n K A « Harold is one ol th- 
<iuict Im>\» \\hi> don't saj much but end up with most ol 
thr campus honors in thr bag: Pretident Freshman Class, 
Hellenic Secret a rj ["reasurer, Student Council, Kappa 
I'm. Preaident of ^ M. C. A. < ibinet, Junta Society. Pi 
Kappa Alpha President his Sophomore and Junior yi in. 
A Pharmacy student, .>n<! a notablj likable fellow. K>m 

I ma. 

Will [AM ( HAND] I K • William had sense enough to 
co nc e ntr ate on classroom schedulei instead "t campui at 
ti\itir-. Consequently, hr i- one "t those forfunati p< 
who graduate with no tabulating "t incomplete courzes, 
•I r< >p pr il courses, <>r fust plain outright dunking 

EDWARD CHOJNOWSKI, BKl • Chow, with hit 

builil that I .ir/an would gnash In- t'lth iii rnw at, was 
anothei "t thr 1936 immortals. Besidei which, hi p 
baaeball, basketball, u»<i. .1 turn al fisticuffs, and ".1- Preai 

ilrnt of Pan llrllriii.. 


thing II . 
He 1 • 

< \ Cabinet Fn ihman and I 
tin Honoi K..ii Sophon 

Junior Most Intellia. 


M I)-m>\ COLLEY, Z » • Ai othei ol thr Colleys, "Jud" 
made reputation i"r !•■ 

likable campus personality, and joi ■ ■! II i tub, Stunt 
( ommittee, and Alpha I 

1 roy. 

\i)K\l \\ < OOP! R, A A T • ■ ill- till, lank) 

lad who received 1 1 j — t about all thr athletii honoi humanlj 
possible at Howard Voted best athlete, i.m-iu football 

ami basketball -tar foi thm years, the Jin ulini 

In was selected for thi "Little All-America team. 1 1 r 
has a pn I u tall bli in partii ular. 

( Al III KIM ( n\ i\i, 1 n\ • tbout the onlj 
anywhere who gives vervi t" hei \ smart girl, 

Catherine, and vivacious and subdued al the saim time 
li 1 in 1 bi 1 (plained, but get thii l" I 
your sell si 1 ti mm ..1 Studi I lub, 

In.iMini ol Booklovcrs, Maj Da) Festivities W \ \ 
N \\ ( \ President Pi Gamma Mu, Honor Roll, I •• 
rum, Shermai tee, Wi men's 

(ami Con fen 

K(M M \ K^ ( K< m >K. U8| \ a 

interesting>it«, K iar) what a niir 

, ,1^. on Pan-Helli ind kept it t"t 

three years, acting .1- Vice President hi s hr 

».i- ais., in 1 md V. W. < \ . < 

RAYMOND CHRISTIAN • Long will thr Panthers rue 
thr da\ that Christian -i^r,,,i ,,p ai ll"\\.mt. And long 
will the Bulldogi ami thrir supporters cherish thi ground 
gaining activitiea ol Ra) last Noveml 

neat -pun- " 
Zipp Newman called bis day's »"tk thi ^" atest single 
exhibition nn *rm on Legion Field. Not bad, Raymond, 
not bad. 

Kl Bl ( 1 \ DAI1 1 . a / • Speaking "t b 
i- thr yul to name. s h. ^..1 almost everythi 

t Y. W. I K. Cal ■> . w \ \ 
lovers, l>. s 1 . Studi nt At tii ities Bi ird S 
President Wi t, Pai Hellenic 

■ 1 tvorite in Entm N 

wrll. Krl 

Pug. 35 






ERNESTINE JONES DAVIS, A A II • As you may read 
at the left, her name used to be Ernestine Jones. It really 
was, until Paul Davis with his masculine charm took it 
away from her and made it Davis. We think you've got 
something there, Paul. 

HERSCHEL DAY • Not often does the Ministerial As- 
sociation produce such a good fellow. He was friendly, 
courteous, studious, diligent. Another paragraph of this, 
and they will be carving out a monument for him. He 
would deserve it. Piper. 

ELOISE DENTON • Too much could not be written 
about Eloise, nor too much space taken up in listing her 

Page 34 


honor*. I nough to M) thai durii . i the 

\%.i~ itir bed knowi girl hci claw, and 

Lrpt her name in prim 

perior >•• ed. Debatii g, B. S. I ".uk. I • 

Mud) took up "i"'l "I li< i ' 

\K-I I I \ 1 • • 

Hodi -- l 

LEILA LONG I>1 SHAZO • Mn D< Sfc no 
up .1 college career that darted than mo 

ihc graduate**, but she's finishing in grand ^ i \ It-. SI 
ninii I E A, Ini Relation! Club, H"«ik- 

|n\ rr», .mil .i Bioli ! I ■ Math, 

Mn Di - 

\i,\l s i DD1 I M V.N, a Z • \. from St 

and beii g a rudent, majoi 
i»h and Pi Kappa Phi A m 

St Petersburg ( rg mutt still be missing her. 


GRA< I I l I 1 I R, \ A II • i 
i- she doesn't 

.ii iK alike, >i would be great fun 
in iIk I • mil maki ■ )> •<• h i« w 

Hut -iu< e this i- no) 

and Y. W * \ let ii be recorded that • ibout 

the nil r>i ^ii . Perryi s He-. 


1 D I l BANK • Praise Allah that Ed left Decatut and 
t.. Howard. He played t- •• .«1>-»I I for i » -u r years, and 
made •■ good player all along, but something happened la 
him bit Senioi "t tin 

mm in the >•. .ut h N.hii.iI on All I 

of thr fined ladi t.. decoratt tin campui in .i verj long 

II Ml I I I FILLER, A A II • Tl ilj trouble with 

lulirtti i- she doesn't look enough lil 
liHiki il exat tU .iliki , it would b 
tin ii pit turei in tl, and maki 

which i- which. But —iii* » tin- i- not so, and si 

a ,i- in < ,!«r ( lull. "> \\ i A . \ \\ \ ind Doi 
mitorj Count il. Ii t it i ■ ' sht iboul 


HAI FURGCSON • Now here is a boy of the tiuht kind. 
Mr Jcienct II. ill product, and one of tht niftiest. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta, Lab Assistant, V. M. ( \ t Duncil, 
Junior Stunt Committee, Hal 

ten "Ii" boo it .ill pun-, and then ui.iki Wi \ ■ '■ 

rrthrlr-.-, and • gh he I'uni truin Biloxi, Miss., Ii' 

i» .i noble soul. Farewel . 1 1 i raid. 

\\ 1 1 I I \ \ I GAINES • Bi - 

the luinlit ki \ -prut Nil 

.. In i nllctc in-' 

Hi inn ,i B'ham resident, tin- left him .i l"t of timi 
dudy, .nut that's what he did. ■* "u couldn't bai 

it lllilr-- 

Dl \\ I N I l\l I \ • Ii. in \ . it oi not, l>i 

out in the woods bj liim-ilt and shouti .it tht top "t l>i- 

i n hile. Around the ■ ampu 
\rll» .iln.vr high C or i kind. 

» hrn you're good t nough, you 
tu \rll t..r .in inlej i- the fird rate end fot 

thr Bull rra 

VIRGINIA FISCH, a / • From Phillips, \ i . "• m to 

We'll l>rt she's might) glad, tOO, ; »fc -'I 

all the nil e words ibout V. W. C. A. < 

tin, W A. A . \ est i. 

(,l i >K< .1 i . \M\lll I . ii K \ • l n a »l>ilf 

we'd li^' ■ 
I., ill-, uss a St I. nl li.i- him i- 

mighl m likrlv. 


Wll I I \\l ( .ll>l>l NS, il k i • I ' d to t ridd " in hi* I 

itch linn 

\ imlilr SO 
t |,r ! Y. M. C. A 

P*g* 37 






SEN lOt 


EDITH GLENN, A A 9 • Edith didn't get into her stride 
until her Junior year, but then she went to town in W. A. 
A., Booklovers, and Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. She goes to 
Trussville on holidays and vacations (because that's her 
home town, would you guess it?). 

EUGENE GOLDSTEIN • Many are the students who 
praise Eugene for his fine habit of honking his horn as he 
passes the East Lake street cars and giving a lift to all the 
Howard people, thus getting them to class on time. He 
says that he learned to write checks while in college; now 
he wants to learn how to get money to write checks on. 
Pi Gamma Mu. 

Page 38 



BARBARA GREEN • Anybodj »ill irll \...i that Bai 
ban Green ii thr kind "i en < d we need more ol llrr si) 
»milr i- something likr Marion Boxenhard's, llrr n 
likr quietness i* something litr Srrma Boykin's. 1 1 «- 1 

metbing like tin- V. W. < L Cabinet, W \ 
\ t ouncil, Beta Pi I beta, Etrrmt 1 Daj 

c o Chairman. 

(A I III KIM HAM • II.. Myrna Loy girl with the 
wonderful brown r»r>. I In- Hypatia President. V. W i 
\ i ibinet, Mum Night Chairman, Alpha Epsilon I 1 

iot ( Ian, Masqut rs, 1 n i ki 
Assirtant I «.! i t> ■ r . Parade Committee, Student "t Chaucer 
.mil Millay, Benchlej and Parkei Admirei "t Ben Hlur 
and Shakespeare, Wagner and Hoagj Carmichael, And it 
thi» bai ruined four name, Catherine, let'i I d crj 


\1 \KAI ^ \ HAKIM . I M • All ihr ^irU want to 

!\n bichloride "t rnercur] "r something. She's l> nl 
thai old bandsome K.u Christian !<"* under hir »prll ami 
nobodj else ^"t i chance. Besides which: Beaut) Parade, 
dire (lull, President Freshman Committee, Clanton. 


!•■]. III. ll 

hi* tri. ks in I uh. 

c I II n>KI> III I l\(, • i lifford had pli 

I.. . boost t r • >n i iii hii Ii 

ll"\\.iril • 

.ii Greenville and didn'i get off until hr ^..i t.i Kn 


CLAUDIA HUSTON • Ah, ( laudia, bow have you 

.ic"\ to go i Ilegi foi foui years, ami yet retain »"ui 

inli rr-t iti Itudil I? \ •■'! must I" 

Booklovi rs and Y. W ( \ IM ^li*h 

iii-' ipli •». 

(IIKIMIM [ONES • Christine, just oni of thi |onei 
girls, went all through Howard without getting hei pi< 
tnrr in Tht ( rimtoH, which i- ■ thamc I Hi 1 k"T*l 
therefore publishes mi tl ppositi .> special picture 

"i In r. which xx i 1 1 be framed along with (hex words in 
thi Howard Hall ol Fame. I mhi V.iIIo Head. 

(.1 I \\ III AK\. II K I • Mention Glenn In ■ group "i 
sixteen uirl-. and out "ill come sixteen compacts and six 

trrn pm\drr puff* "ill he applied to sixteen noses (ilrnn 
got what it takes, Voted Most Handsome Boy, m m 
t the championship football team, the "H" Club. All 
ihc wa) from Albertville. 

<,\\^\l I I |<>KI>\\ • \m», Gwynett, whj do *">i 
have i" U" and graduati this fear? ^ ou should sti 
whilr longer. It's been nice having you with ui Nexl 

nun- you ^" i Ilegi th( Regis! i ir's • "ill l>r 

delighted t" sign you up out here again. A Pratl ( it) 
prodw r 

II 0. Ill ^1 IK • II i) u'i- the palm foi consist) 
II. cam* to Howard determined t" stud) tor ihr ministry. 
\\c jninrd B, S. U. ami thi Ministerial Association bit 
Freshman, and entered int<> no other activities. ("hi 
ninar) needs more like him. 

M \i KK I HODGENS • Maurict i amc from I- miaon to 
begin bis stud) for i In Baptist ministry, and he succeeded 
v.. \<-r\ \m-II thai be was elected President "t the Minis 
t. rial \**m iation t<>r his Senior 

|OHN ll"l I INGSWOR Ml I I f • H «rll 

known around hrrr thai "nr wouldn't n" f " hi watted two 

MARTHA [ORDAN • When you have heard Martha 

p| a) her >i\\ n .it i i it those 

nuts about, you will understand wh) everybod) who hean 
In r arranges to go nuts about Martha. s h< bam 

Southern bei [unioi year, bul came bom 
Crimtoa ^i .iff. B. S. U., Glo ( lub Pianist, Alpha Epsilon 
p. It. i and i Prt Mi d student 

«inr nt those tr.iiu outsts rls you heat about I i* 

irn to thi* President ol Mpha Delta f*heta, \ 

drill ( ilrr ( In' - •• t in m ;' Pit I >n I ■ 

.!. \ \\ t \ . Bi iutj P .1 tdi * oil • Med il, Paul dr 
Mi dal in ; < Jood going, I ibb) 

Pag. 39 








LONNIE D. LINDSEY, QEAi Lonnie has become one 
of the best known men at Howard. His jocularity, person- 
ality and congeniality have gone over splendidly with the 
public, and he walked off with a stupendous number of 
honors: Freshman Stunt, Y. M. C. A., President Sopho- 
more Class, Sophomore Stunt, Vice-President Men's Pan- 
Hellenic Council, Vice-President Student Body, Student 
Council, Head Cheerleader, Parade Committee, Junior 
Stunt, Senior Class Ring Committee, Stunt Committee, and, 
just for good measure, elected Most Popular Boy. 

MARY LOUISE LUCAS • Mary Louise is the kind of 
girl Hypatia taps, and when you've gotten into Hypatia 
you don't have to worry about anything else. But she was 

Page 40 



^ \\ ( \ i ibinet, .1* Secret \ 

\ . Booklos a-. Beta Pi 1 hi 1 
Honor K"ll nrrv semester, was the Junioi I .lent 

\1.H Pi'. 

Kdl AND I AK1 MAC KEY, II K A • From 1 
buna, Earl wandered up to Howard, where he 
|oll) fellow .nut .1 darn ^'"ul man about cam| 
Hellenic Council, Junta, »ideni Pi . i>h:i. 

t IIKI^ I IM MAN ^SCO • Deai ( hrisi 
such .1 nice mrl we started t" leave thi- paragraph blank 
.mil In your admirers till it in with their own compli- 
ments, but on second thought »>■ will ».i\ that v\ 
glad \ ■ • 11 left fownley and camt to I asl l 





1*1 1 1 1 IP Ml SS< • ilir beet I 

I, Philip 1 •■•< hi- spaghetti supper? II- 

u.i- President ol \ 1 A pn med I 

Phi K.ip; St H 

Bu : Is. 

IIAKKN kl \\1 l>\ MARTIN, IK. II k l • A smart 
boy w h<> kept i" himsell t"i .1 couple ol years, and then 
flowered aa on* .>t tin shrewdest "t campus k*"'"^' 
«it. .1 literary connoisseur, .1 marvelo mber 

"The Importance ol Being Earnest' ? . and tdenl 

nt la including Beta Pi rheta and tht Norwei 

I rom Dothan, and hi- mothet m.iki> divine ilivi I 


IKI Nl MAK I IN. A A II • I hit is she who looks likr 
.1 model tnr those sophisticated Vogue photographs, and 
r\rn tor one "t those smooth Met lei 
zinc covers. President "t vlas P I >l Dormi- 

1 • ■ r > Count il. Selei l bristophei 

Hr.m" ami "Engaged showed her to In r public a- an 
-. All this .ittt r leaving Albertville to go t" Judson 
In r I reshman year. 

III l;i K I MAI I . ll is 1 • II hin.l 

hi- Win brothei Stanley and bonori \- 

Sports I ilii 1,1 rim ton, Busi ess Ma iget ol I si»t 

1I1. ill playt r hi- I reshman | • 
.;. i>. 1 1 Kappa debater, Forum talker, and winnei o( the 
Pi k.ipp.i Phi National Scholarship, he has demonstrated 
consistently tin- Muff ol vhich Rhodes Scbolan 
\\ . h.ppi In has 1 little brother. 


HELEN McCLUNEY • Helen 1 d at Alal 

Colli . • and tht n suddt nly t< II in I01 e 

with Howard 5 \ 

shrew il . hi >ici \\> len. 

1 1 1 Is \l- 1 I 1 ^k^ aj Otis, tall and lanky, was remark- 
able i<>r his cheer] disposition .mil tolei le, which 

perhaps explains how he is graduating with no troul 
all. Kappa Pd in 

\ t McCLUSK^ • V. < comes from Fayette and claims 
no kinship at all ssith ( »i 1- >n above), but an excellent 

dent nonetheless. It i- rumored that \ l 
loves jonquils, which may 01 may not l>. trm 1 heck here 
Yet No 

ALEX McCI It III N • No singli paragraph could 
tits the achievements ol A ititutional R 

Midsummt 1 Night's Dn 
"Thn 1 *> M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-I 

P t ..mim 1 \l 
P • 1 k ipp.i 

I liilrnt. 

Club, \\ bo - Who in '' 

h iv . Main Build it beloi . 

IiiiW . 

MAKA Al K I \1 WW l I I . \ a 11 • v 

il Judson foi i"" years befi t Howard 

immediately ^nt to work on bet -sn 1 
\ \\ ( . A . Dormitoi Y. W. A, and Mai 

quers. She w i« tout bing 1- the nut ' 

• •t I; ami \sill loubt ped up by 

the film studios thr day V illey 1 1 


\\ L A, Y. W. I 1 


Pag. 41 








CHARLES NIXON • Charlie didn't bother to get mixed 
up in all the goings-on of campus loiterers and conse- 
quently didn't have to get mixed up in all the goings-on 
of conferences with the Registrar in order to get his sheep- 
skin. A Chi Alpha Sigma initiate. 

MRS. L. R. OLIVER • Well, Mrs. Oliver, how does it 

feel to he a really and truly authentic college graduate? 

Congratulations on learning something even after learning 

that love is a great thing, and marriage a better. 

WOODROW OWEN • Woodrow made a name for him- 
self as a serious student and a fine ministerial student. He 

Page 42 


prraihnl and Mudird. and Mill hi. I linir ! * ulrnl 

nt International Krljtiini* Clllb, sing \^ it h thr I ilrr C'luli 

boys, jiul ^rt mi ihr Honor Roll, i ■ndidatc for il 
w iih honori I . ■ 1 > 

ire worth) 


AM I A PASS, • M • Anita i- thr t.ill, the joll) 

,,,.,■,, \l ... u \ \ . , u \ . Booklovers, 1 VI 
i \. And *hr has .1 drj \^ it and appreciation i I \ 
l itrr.ituir And not onl) but -hr h.i- typed 
typewriter up in Main so Inni; that sht i» a> much ■ part 
■ it it .i> I> Hiirn» nr thr water fountain. 

Ill i M\Iv 1 s • I i 

best ■ I'll tllr .IV rlllir, 

I just enough inl to in.ilr .ill thr tiirK tun 

hoik at him « hen he goes l>v 
lent oi M 


\I.\K\ KAIIIIKIM PASS . m • Mai (Catherine In 
the shrewd "nr. the cute one t'i Gamma M t, V. V t 
\. Masquers, Booklovers, W. A. A Secretary, I 

and President, elected State I n i-urrr in ';<•■ 1 siki 

Stafl member, and remembered in Mrs. Moonlight." And 
not onlj but *h< played around >'n the campu 

much -he It. .inn ,i pan "i it. as much to at sin mini 
( ).ik nr Margan t Burford. 

Ill (,ll IK \\K s\1l 1 II. II K ♦ • Bugt Ihi wondei 

man. » II I diti ■ I < 

tiling that i* not IlkrU I" li a; \ .1 In 

had time to be one "i t| pulai boyi on thr i 

( .. I ilitnr n| ( ,i/nf it- \1 

I > i • .mi and i "ini dy of 1 B. S. I Y. M. ( \ 

Parade Committee, mil Student Night rridenl Vt 
Who in American Colleges and ' niversitiea." 1 In 
jn\ <ii Munford and i 


Mi'KKIs I'll Kl NS, " K \ • ll<- ..t the cinema profile 
ami the Hi//* Dean arm. One ol the best pitchen we've, and that'* not ■ bad pitchei "t him n\<r then on th< 
oppotii Football \l i ! i^ir. Basketball, and H 

Club. What d'you think, Mell? Pretn mod, huh? 

GIRDINI K \\ • One ••( the harden working Bui 

• m thr li«t nt . the largest. < .inline 

tied his t.ilriit- in thr Sophomore, Junior, 
i Stunts. Hi ought to ^ < i degrei with honors t"i 

I. a |.i\ ial la* n mowt t 

VIRGINIA SNOW • Virgi uimed three "i het 

tour m-.ii« at Florenci I . n h. i- College, but het 

■ i-lit in the Howard graduating i las ol 
Shi liv > - in I'll"- m hen ihi has tin 

I l>\\ \KI> SP1 \i I K • Hi who thine 

da) i lass Pn sidenl I .1 i> famous as i M >- ■, ter, D 

Kip: I' 1 ' 

good liniiiiir i« a byword with tlir students and faculty, 
ami his i gathering >» • 

limr tin all. 

Ml I I si ARBOROI GH, \ .i II • No, don't 

tiling. Mrll \ mi li . ir profile, tOO, although ) "ir 

arm might l.r more mi tin ordei "t Greta Garbo's ill in 
Diss Dormitory Council, i.lrr ( lub, Piano <•' 

i In -tii. \ \\ t V., and I .n All>rri\ illr 

I \ s | \| | W( iK I II. \ \ I • I h boyi 

bushwhacker, but who would bt 

plays in tin Band, sings in ihi Glei i lub both 

did when 

i HAK1 l s SHARP, ii k i • Bud remaim the on 
i. personality on thr campus, «iti\. woel 
--tul vM...ri Pi K ippa I'ln President, and It" 

|. V. STUART, II K A • An II t K..II student who 

." ilir sid< Pi G imm i Mu, Ini 

Club I and luiinir StUMl 

ik with him 

P<gt 43 






St N 10 \ 


MARTHA SUTLEY » Yo, ho! The wonder reporter. 
Sutley deserves the Nobel Prize for fortitude, for she has 
worked on all kinds of publications, committees, stunts, 
decoration delegations, for nothing but the pure joy of it. 
She is noted also for her modernistic hats. Glee Club, 
Voice Scholarship, Howard Crimson Staff, Sophomore 
Stunt, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Parade Committee, Booklov- 
ers. An epitaph: "Here lies Sutley in the dirt she loved 
so well." 

MAXINE TEAL, A A 9 • Maxine couldn't make up her 
mind, so she went to Alabama College for two years, 
changed to Vanderbilt University, which she attended a 
year, and then switched to Howard and at last will wear 
the black cap and robe. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. From Alton. 

Page 44 




11(11! I II. \( Kl K • ! ig in tlir I 

Was a mrmlirr "I thr llafl ■•! tin I m«i N 
war- she -tr\ ed 19 s ' • i • t I 

IV, W liii li honor \\ .1- llir rr ^ 

lives in Birmingham. 


i( Well. P 

ROSAL1I rHORNTON • rhis is the feminine mai 

• / -.'. who hai ilniic l>cttrr than am malr 

did <l". It must be hrr ahilitv t 
when -hr Urt- -tartril ill li^ln ami w lirn -hr 

hold "i an advertiser, lie- bound to - 

inish student, \I i . Court B s I l 
urrr. Beta Pi rheta, Parade Committee, Scholarship Day, 
\ W, ( \ ( ibinei and ■ mrmlirr ol Hypal 


III win i i • I 

llir 1 

i Edit 

• Irl- 
|cm win ' In know liim 

l( ["HER C. I I ( Kl K • ( oming from Winfield, Luther 
Ministerial Association his Seniot year, and 
linl as hr studied - I in both, i< ln» bi 

diploma \\ ill guarantee, and also his classman 


II I III K I sK'! • 1 ullirr \% -.iiKI not divulge am il 

mail iii^ himsell except thai ts to grad 

ind thai lir lives in Birmingham. It that won't l» < » I » 1 
von for a while, Luther might tell more about himself, but 

-i tar, no lin k. 

WILSON VVA1TES • Greasy" is one ol the beat basket 
hall players ur erei had at 1 1 ■ ■ w .» nl fast and slippery. 
Mr made three letters in football and three in basketball. 
He -. - "t married last - ;• r 1 1 > »;. but that didn't -I"" him iI"\mi 
much. I hr Panthers ur ih<- onlj mir- who are glad to 
him grad 

HI 1 I I W \Kkl N « A rralh nil • iell. 1 In kiml 

k in about Supreme ( "nrt • >• Lorn 

hard ur Histor) •■! ihc West I hr kind "t football pi 
who il< nt "t thr ll' Club. Mr • 

fron illc 

( IIAKI II \\ II I ( i i\ i. K \ • \\ 
Chai knows him, i 

He's at excellent fa ilfbai k to havi .. » bethc r 

mi Woodlawn Hi oi Min 

I In la Kappa Nil, mrml.. | II ( 

■ il. ami a good baseball playei Mobili • thr 

ind shou ' 

r in w ho Iliailr good in thr i 

CAROLYN WILLIS, B ♦ A • I irolj >■■ u in the Bi 
Parade in ;■ and that- recommendation ei 
i. but in addition to thai ihi atti 

liii nt imliiv, ,:nil decided to ^m an official dipli 

Hum-, -i^n that thing l"r I 

III \K. \\ II I IAMS • Ai othei mat! 

- 'rr ill class. llrluv il 
t. I. hrr XV hen hr Irrl- tl 

the I stunt ni^ht. t! ' 
( ommitti e, and v irioui honi 
mild humoi thai makes him Imil rxactlt hkr his 
part m tin Smlnrda) I 

[AMI S WATERS • Foi ihr ministry while 

in Howard, and was ■ membei "t ihi N . \l ( \ * 
urt. But it \ <mi bad seen him studying 

IH. II. — Mill XMilllll \\.i: 

\im but a i arbon ■ opj ■•! Prof* »*oi I 

maki ' two add 

IS KB] I u II s< i\ • ( 

I \ ! R| ' . 

•I i» llkr 

Pa<j« 45 







MARY WATTIE WILSON, * M • Mary Wattie was 
in her glory when she led the Phi Mu dance in February, 
and she did the Phi Mu's a lot of good as their chief exec- 
utive. She was active in Y. W. C. A. work, studies, pa- 
rade committees, career conferences, and rushing. She did 
well in all of them. 

RUTH WRIGHT • Ruth has been on the Honor Roll 
consistently, forging out a place for herself as a depend- 
able student. She's spent a lot of time also in Y. W. C. A., 
Chi Delta Phi, and Booklovers. She was Secretary for the 
Booklovers in 'z^-'Zl- 


MARY YANDLE, B 2 O • Mary has been highly suc- 
cessful in getting rides to school, when everybody else has 
to catch the street car. It must be her blonde hair and 
bright smile that attracts the young men. 

PERCY YEARGAN • Who would have thought that 
Percy would end up this list of Seniors? He's usually in 
the forefront of everything. He was a first-rate end for 
the championship Bulldogs, and will be sorely missed next 
season. He's played on the baseball team all along, and 
basketball since his Sophomore year. So long, Percy. 


MRS. ELY ALLEN • Mrs. Allen found out she liked 
Howard after she had spent four years elsewhere. As it 
was, she was a good student. There's no telling what schol- 
astic heights she might have scaled had Howard claimed 
her four years ago. 

Pa ge 46 


h sm 1 Iai i Coi 1 1 1 

/',■< ndenl 

Ai i ki i) Trimm 

I 'ice-President 

Sarah Ellard Blackburn 




Preston M. Acker .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Ministerial Association (i, 2, 3). 

J. C. Adams Adamsville, Ala. 

Honor Roll (2). 

Titus Aldridge Carbon Hill, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (2, 
3) ; B. S. U. Vice-President (1, 2, 3). 

Harry Anderson Dothan, Ala. 

Football (1, 2, 3). 

May Will Atchison .... Columbiana, Ala. 

Alabama College (i, 2); President, Y. W. A. 
(3) ; B. S. U. Council (3) ; Booklovers (3). 

Jean Baker ....... Birmingham, Ala. 

A A n 

Charles W. Barnes . . . Montgomery, Ala. 

B. S. U. Council (1, 2, 3), President (3) ; Min- 
isterial Association (1, 2, 3), Reporter (1); 
Crimson Staff (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Band 
(1, 2, 3) ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3) ; Publicity 
Chairman, Student Volunteer Movement (3); 
Editor, State B. S. U. Publication (2, 3) ; Stu- 
dent Council (2). 

Marie Bass Birmingham, Ala. 

* M 

Beta Pi Theta (2, 3) ; W. A. A. (1) ; Y. W. C. 

A. (1, 2, 3). 

Harold Baxley Birmingham, Ala. 

n K A 

Scholarship Day (2) ; Chi Alpha Sigma (2, 3) ; 
Laboratory Instructor (3) ; Honor Roll (1, 2, 3). 

William Becker Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (3) ; Band (2, 3). 

Sarah Ellard Blackburn . . . Richmond, Va. 


Secretary, Junior Class. 



Mary Carter Cope, S. C. 

Chi Delta Phi (2, 3) ; V. W. C. A. (2, 3) ; Glee 

Club (i, 2, 3), Treasurer (2), Secretary (3); 

Honor Roll (2). 

Annie Ruth Cole Leeds, Ala. 

Jesse Hall Colley Troy, Ala. 

2 N 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (2, 3); Freshman Stunt; 
Football (1, 2); Parade Committee (2); Presi- 
dent, Junior Class. 

Robert M. Cook Elmore, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); B. S. U. (3). 

Harold R. Dunnam • . . . . Maylene, Ala. 

Publicity Staff (1, 2, 3) ; Editor, Bull Pup (1) ; 
Quill Contributor (1, 2). 

Roy Evans Birmingham, Ala. 

Chi Alpha Sigma (3) ; Honor Roll (1, 2) ; Lab- 
oratory Instructor (3). 

Sarah Farley Madison, Ala. 

* M 

Entre Nous Staff (3) ; Secretary, Smith Hall 
Council (2) ; Y. W. A. Committee Chairman (2, 
3) ; Honor Roll (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (3); Junior Class Representa- 
tive, Dormitory Council (3). 

Winston Gayler Birmingham, Ala. 


Chi Alpha Sigma (2, 3), Vice-President (3); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ( 1 ) ; Sophomore Stunt. 

Omer Gebhart Foley, Ala. 

Bethel College (1) ; Campbellsville College (2) ; 
Ministerial Association (3). 

Margaret Gore Birmingham, Ala. 

A A e 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club (1, 2), Presi- 
dent (3); Booklovers (2, 3). 

Pag e 48 

A R 



r*<t» 4? 





LATTIE Goss • Birmingham, Ala. 

Beta Pi Theta (3) ; Booklovers (1, 2, 3). 

John L. Grace, Jr. Arab, Ala. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (3) ; Laboratory Instruc- 
tor (3). 

Charles Griffith .... Birmingham, Ala. 
n K A 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (2, 3) ; Freshman Stunt; 
Parade Committee (2). 

Adelle Smith Hansen . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1, 2); Booklovers (1, 2); Vice- 
President, Vesta (2). 

Margaret Hendrix .... Birmingham, Ala. 
A Z 

Chi Delta Phi (2, 3), Vice-President (3); Y. 
W. C. A. Cabinet ( 3 ) ; W. A. A. ( 1, 2, 3), Vice- 
President (3); Booklovers (2, 3); Parade Com- 
mittee (2); May Dav Program (2); Crimson 
Staff (3). 

Alvin Higdon Milton, Fla. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3). 

Herbert Howard Troy, Ala. 

Troy State Teachers College (1, 2) ; Delta Kap- 
pa (3); Ministerial Association (3); Y. M. C. 
A. Cabinet (3). 

Marjorie Inzer 

. Leeds, Ala. 

Glee Club (3); Booklovers (2, 3); Y. W. C. 
A. (3). 

William Davis Jeffers . . Birmingham, Ala. 

2 N 

Chairman, Freshman Stunt; Parade Committee 

(1); Basketball (1); , Pan-Hellenic Council 

Treasurer (3); "Junta" (2); Student Council 

(2) ; Entre Nous Staff (3). 



Euel Johnson Tarrant City, Ala. 

II K * 
Parade Committee (1, 2). 

J. T. Johnson ...... Birmingham, Ala. 

Louise Johnson Fairfield, Ala. 

B 2 O 
Birmingham-Southern (1, 2) ; Y. W. A. (3). 

Nason Kellum Shaw, Miss. 

9 K N 
Holmes College (1, 2). 

R. C. Kinnaird ...... Centerville, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (2, 3). 

Roscoe Knight Cullman, Ala. 

St. Bernard Junior College (1, 2); Cheerleader 


Jane Elliott Lampkin . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Glee Club (3) ; Booklovers (1, 2, 3) ; Y. W. C. 

A. (1, 2, 3). 

Sam Levy Birmingham, Ala. 

James H. Lynn Notasulga, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. 
(1, 2, 3); B. S. U. (1, 2, 3). 

Homer Marsh Pinson, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3) ; Band (1). 

Joe Mongle Holston, Va. 

n k a 

Kappa Phi Kappa (2, 3) ; Student Council (3) ; 
President, Pi Kappa Alpha (3); Glee Club (1). 

Helen Moore Clanton, Ala. 

* 51 

Judson College (1, 2); Glee Club (3); Book- 
lovers (3); V. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. A. (3). 

Page 50 

A R 


• ■ 


P«g« St 

c o 



Merle McCarty Birmingham, Ala. 


Glee Club (i, 2, 3) ; Freshman Commission Vice- 
President; Freshman Stunt; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 
3) ; Secretary, Sophomore Class. 

Edward L. Nichols, Jr. . . Birmingham, Ala. 

n K * 

Band (1, 2, 3), Manager (2, 3); Student Activ- 
ity Board (3). 

Ellis Payne Sycamore, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Glee Club 

(2, 3). 

Clarence E. Pickens • . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. 


Howard Prince Birmingham, Ala. 

Olin Ray Shawmut, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3); Glee Club 

(2, 3). 

William Somers Reynolds . Birmingham, Alt. 

2 N 

Entre Nous Staff (3); Glee Club (1); Mas- 
quers (2, 3) ; "Jack Straw" (2) ; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (2, 3) ; Delta Kappa (2, 3) ; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (3); Gym Assistant (3). 

Herman Rice Birmingham, Ala. 

Howard Forum (1); Chi Alpha Sigma (2); 
Scholarship Day (2). 

Brainard Richards Hartford, Ala. 

Football Manager (1, 2, 3); Basketball (3); 
Baseball (3). 

Evelyn Riddle ..... Birmingham, Ala. 
<I> M 

Beta Pi Theta (2, 3) ; Freshman Stunt; Crimson 
Staff (3). 

Louis D. Roberts Birmingham, Ala. 

Freshman Class Marshal; Sophomore Class Mar- 
shal; President, Physical Society (2, 3); Honor 
Roll (1, 2); Scholarship Day "(2) ; Chi Alpha 
Sigma (2, 3). 

George Rodgers West Point, Ky. 

n k a 

Rubye Rowe Birmingham, Ala. 

B 2 

Lucy Rucker Gadsden, Ala. 

A Z 

Florence State Teachers College (1, 2) ; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3). 

Anne Joe Ryan New Orleans, La. 

* M 

Masquers (2, 3) ; Booklovers (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. 
A. (3); "Jack Straw" (2); "Mrs. Moonlight" 
(2) ; May Day Honor Court (2) ; Sophomore 
Marshal; Gail Patrick Award (2); Honor Roll 

Irene Self Birmingham, Ala. 

* M 

Treasurer, Student Body (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cab- 
inet (3); Entre Nous Staff (3); Crimson Staff 
(3) ; Booklovers (2, 3) ; Beauty Parade (3). 

Charles Shinpock Elkmont, Ala 

2 N 
Football (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club (3). 

Robert Simmons Birmingham, Ala. 

Chi Alpha Sigma (3). 

William H. Sims . . . . • Birmingham, Ala. 

2 N 

Doris Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

a a n 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Sophomore Stunt (3). 

Ed Strickland Albertville, Ala. 

Football (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Band (1, 

2, 3)- 

Page 52 






Simi. Smilh 
• .ml 

Paq» S) 





Frances Strock 

Verbena, Ala. 

<I> M 

Judson College (i, 2); Vice-President, Y. W. 
A. (3) ; Glee Club (3). 

Albert L. Strozier 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Bob Jones College (1, 2); Ministerial Associa- 
tion '3). 

Mark Thomas 

. . Walnut Grove, Miss. 
II K * 
Mississippi College (1, 2). 

Rose Tombrello ....... Cardiff, Ala. 

Devotional Chairman, Y. W. C. A. (3); Glee 
Club (3) ; Mission Band (2, 3) ; Program Chair- 
man, Y. W. A. (1); Booklovers (2, 3); B. S. 
U. Council (3). 

Marie Trammell 

Alfred Trimm 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. Glen Allen, Ala. 

2 N 

Football (1, 2), Assistant Manager (3) ; Basket- 
ball (1), Assistant Manager (3) ; Assistant Man- 
ager, Baseball (3); Vice-President, Junior Class. 

Mildred Vail Bessemer, Ala. 

Georgia State Woman's College (1). 

William G. Vail Bessemer, Ala. 

2 N 
Beta Pi Theta (2, 3), President (3). 

Max Vaughn Trussville, Ala. 

Laboratory Instructor (2, 3); Sophomore Stunt; 
Alpha Epsilon Delta (3). 




Frank Vines • Birmingham, Ala. 

e k n 

Douglas Walker Cuba, Ala. 

A A T 
Alpha Epsilon Delta (3). 

William Walker .... Kilmichael, Miss. 

Mary Warren ...... Hanceville, Ala. 

A A 6 

W. A. A. (1); Vice-President, Y. W. A. (2), 
Secretary (1); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3); Book- 
lovers (1, 2). 

Mary Jane Watkins . . • Birmingham, Ala. 

Society F.ditor, Crimson (2) ; Stunt Night (1, 2). 

Martha Wh.born .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Glee Club (2, 3). 

Margaret Wilson ...... Pinson, Ala. 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ( 3) ; W. A. A. ( 1, 2, 3) ; 
Honor Roll (2). 

N. E. Wolff Crossville, Ala. 

Football (1, 2, 3); "H" Club (3); Basketball 
(1) ; Baseball (1). 

Mildred Wood Fort Payne, Ala. 

* M 
Y. W. A. (2, 3) ; Judson College (1). 

Mildred Wyers Birmingham, Ala. 

B * A 

Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Secretary, 

Woman's Student Government (3) ; Secretary, 

Sophomore Class. 

Page 54 

A R 





Pag* SS 


oAlma ZMater 

Oh, Howard, Alma Mater true, 

I love thy glorious name, 

Deserving every honor due 

To an unsullied fame. 

I'll love thee through each fleeting breath 

For all that thou hast done. 

And in the agonies of death 

Be still thy loving son. 

Oh. Alma Mater, dear, thy life 

A treasure is to me: 

Thou, Phoenix fair, through flames and strife, 

Hast shown thy right to be. 

Since poverty has made thee rich 

And struggle made thee strong, 

I view thee in thy self-made niche, 

And burst to filial song. 

Oh, parent true, the future fair 

Must hold but good for thee, 

For hope's fruition waits thee there 

In blest reality. 

And sons like thine will make thee shine 

With glory all thine own, 

And bring to thy maternal shrine 

Not gifts of gold alone. 

Words by Dr. G. W. Macon, j 8+ 
Music by Prof. Paul de Launay 


R M I'M Fl II l> 

/'n >n/< nt 

W\ \! I Popi 

I :, ( /'■( rident 

Rom ki \ Mixin 

El 1 1 n Ruth Km i i 

1 u asurei 

William L. Ainsworth . . Bay Springs, Miss. 
n K A 

Jeannette Amberson . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Glee Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (1); Booklovers (1). 

Bebe Anderson Birmingham, Ala. 

a a n 

Beauty Section, Entbe Nous (1); Y. W. C. A. (1, 21; 

Glee Club (1, 2); Parade Committee (2); Masquers (1, 2); 

Secretary, Freshman Class; "Jack Straw" (1); Stunt Night 

(1); Who's Who (1, 2). 

Henry Anderton .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Court. May Day (1); Freshman Stunt; Chairman. 
Freshman Bonfire; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Editor, 
Bull Pup (1); "jack Straw" (1); "Mrs. Moonlight" (1); 
Business Manager, Masquers (2), Stage Director (2); Stu- 
dent Activity Board (2); Ushers Club (2); Entre Nous 
Staff (2); Assistant Parade Manager (2); "Importance of 
Being Ernest" (2). 

Lucius Bailey Shawmut, Ala. 

Sidney Ballard Stevenson, Ala. 

Lucile Bancroft Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Hal Bennett Hartselle, Ala. 

Glee Club (1), Vice-President (2); Ministerial Association 
(1 ), Reporter (2). 

Looney Bentley Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 
Booklovers (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

John Otha Black Decatur, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2); B. S. U. (1, 2); Glee 
Club (1, 2). 

Ben Browdy Birmingham, Ala. 

Basketball (1). 

Thelma Brown Birmingham, Ala. 

* M 

Band Sponsor (1); W. A. A. (1); Treasurer, Freshman 
Class; Y. W. C. A. (1). 

Elmer C. Brunson Elba, Ala. 

Glee Club (1, 2). 

Margaret Burford Enslev, Ala. 

A Z 

Masquers (1, 2); "Jack Straw" (1); "Engaged" (1); 

Stunt Committee ( 1 ) ; Parade Committee ( 1 , 2 ) ; May Day 

(1); Selene Club (1,2) 




Elizabeth Cagle Birmingham, Ala. 

* M 

Glee Club ( 1 ) ; Secretary, Freshman Committee; Stunt 
Night (1); May Day (1). 

James Carter Mobile, Ala. 

Billie Childers Birmingham, Ala. 


Alabama College (I); Crimson Staff (2). 

May Crowley Birmingham, Ala. 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Booklovers (1, 2); Honor Roll 
(1); Entre Nous Staff (2); Chi Delta Phi (1, 2). 

George Cowgill Birmingham, Ala. 

n K a 

Billy Eppes Goodwater, Ala. 

Glee Club (1, 2); Masquers (2). 

Ludie Espy Birmingham, Ala. 

B <t> A 

Booklovers (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

Mildred Everett Birmingham, Ala. 

Freshman Marshal; Honor Roll (1); Scholarship Day (1). 

Ralph Feild Decatur, Ala. 

President, Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class; Cho- 
rister, Ministerial Association (1, 2); Mission Band II), 
President (2); Y. M. C. A. (1), President (2); B. S. U. 
Council (1, 2); Glee Club (1), President (2). 

Roy Fincher Arley, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2); B. S. U. Council (1, 2). 

Jeannette Gammill . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Booklovers (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2). 

Joe Gann Birmingham, Ala. 

Football (1, 2). 

Calhoun Granade Leroy, Ala. 

B. S. U. Council (1, 2). 

J. W. Grooms Waycross, Ga. 

Virginia Hess Birmingham, Ala. 

Y. W. C. A. (2); Y. W. A. (1, 2); Booklovers (2). 

John Hix Birmingham, Ala. 

2 N 

"Jack Straw" (1); Masquers (1, 2); Parade Manager (2); 

Junta (1); CYirmon Staff (2); Campus Staff (2); Entre 

Nous Staff (2); Stage Manager (1, 2). 

Page 58 




*# *'m 






P«g« S9 

c o 




ArmindA Howeli Birmingham, Ala. 

I! <»■ A 
W. A. A. (1, 2). 

Mary M alone Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 
Y. W. C. A. (1); Booklovers (1, 2); W. A. A. (1, 2). 

Richard Hudson' Grand Bay, Ala. 

Ministerial Association (1, 2); Glee Club (2). 

Tom Mani.ey Birmingham, Ala. 

University of Alabama (1); Entre Nous Staff (2). 

Hubert J. Hughes .... Birmingham, Ala. 

John Hunter Springfield, Ohio 

TT K <l> 

Freshman Editor, Crimson; Entre Nous Staff (2); Crimson 
Staff (1). 

Fannie George Hurtt .... Irondale, Ala. 

B. S. U. Council (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Booklovers 


Ellen Ruth Isbell . 

Columbiana, Ala. 

Honor Court. May Day (1); Honor Roll (I); Treasurer, 

Sophomore Class; Glee Club (2); "Favorites," Entre 

Nous (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); W. A. A. (1, 2); 

Parade Committee (2); Beauty Parade (2). 

Morris Jacobson Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1). 

Doris Martin Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1). 

Rosemary Mathews .... Birmingham, Ala. 


Leroy Mayfield Gardendale, Ala. 

Clair Moor Birmingham, Ala. 

{Catherine Morriss .... Birmingham, Ala. 
* M 

Booklovers (2); Y. W. C. A. (1); May Day (1). 

Dan Murnane Birmingham, Ala. 

n K A 

Entre Nous Staff (1, 2); Crimson Staff (2); Delta 

Kappa (1, 2); Business Manager, Bull Pup (1); Drum 

Major (1, 2). 

Harold Johnson Center, Ala. 

n k a 

Men's Pan-Hellenic Council (2); Library Staff (1, 2). 

Lydia McBain Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 
Vesta Club ( I ) ; Y. W. C. A. ( 1 , 2) . 

Seward Kerr Piedmont, Ala. 

n k a 

Delta Kappa (1, 2); Debate Team ( 1 ) ; Y. M. C. A. ( 1 ) , 
Cabinet (2); Freshman Stunt; Basketball (1). 

Eros Langston Bessemer, Ala. 

A A T 
Ministerial Association (1, 2). 

Marion Lassetter Villa Rica, Ga. 

a a n 

West Georgia College ( 1 ) . 

Winford Lawley 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

Marie Lindsay Birmingham, Ala. 

<[> M 

Dorothy Lockett .... Birmingham, Ala. 

a a n 

May Court (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Beauty Pa- 
rade (2) . 

E.XA McClendon Birmingham, Ala. 

Vesta Club (1). 

Louise McConnell .... Birmingham, Ala. 

a a n 

Beauty Section, Entre Nous (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(1. 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Pan-Hellenic Council (2); Pa- 
rade Committee (2); Stunt Night (1). 

Frances McDaniel .... Birmingham, Ala. 
A Z 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Y. W. A. (1,2); Booklovers (1,2). 

Edd Olive Birmingham, Ala. 

LaFaun Pair Sequatchie, Tenn. 

Mary Alice Parker . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); W. A. A. (1, 2). 

Elsin Rose Patrick Fairfield, Ala. 

Y. w. c. A. (1, 2). 

Page 60 





-o ft r% 

v ▼ ,. 

-* n 3 4 



c o 


J-lte c~>apk 




Raymond A. Patty Anderson, Ind. 

2 N 


. Montgomery, Ala. 

Winnifred Peterson . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Library Staff (1, 2); Publicity Staff (2). 

Lillian Jane Smith . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Judson College ( 1 ) . 

Wyatt Pope Brantley, Ala. 

n K <i> 

B. S. U. Council (1). Vice-President (2); Honor Roll 
(1); Band (1, 2). 

Bill Powell Birmingham, Ala. 

Julietta Praytor Trussville, Ala. 

A Z 

W. A. A. (1). Treasurer (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); 
Booklovers (1, 2); Dormitory Council (2). 

Vera Swtndal 

. . Gadsden, Ala. 

Vice-President. Y. W. A. (1), Reporter (2); Y. W. C. 
A. (1, 2). 

Tii elm a Terry Fayette, Ala. 

Y. W. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Secretary-Treas- 
urer, Dormitory Council (2); Entre Nous Staff (2); Pa- 
rade Committee (2). 

Edgar Thomas Tuscumbia, Ala. 

II K * 

Auburn ( 1 ) . 

John Prescott Birmingham, Ala. 

2 N 

William Thomas Scottsboro, Ala. 

Kappa Psi (2). 

Joe Bert Renfro ... . Birmingham, Ala. Jack T „ 0MpS0N Gardendale, Ala. 

Mildred Richardson .... Fort Payne, Ala. 
<1> M 

Dormitory Council (2). 

Nina Thornton Birmingham, Ala. 

<l> M 
Glee Club (1, 2). 

Barbara Robinson 
William T. Ross 

Double Springs, Ala. 

Roselle Park, N. J. 

Football (1, 2). 

Mary Lee Vines Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); W. A. A. (1. 2); Girls' Tennis 
Champion ( 1 ) . 

Amelia Scott Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

University of Alabama (1); Beauty Parade (2); Dietetics 
Club (2); Booklovers Club (2); W. A. A. (2). 

Morgan Scott, Jr Jasper, Ala. 

II K <!> 

Katherine Walker 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Booklovers (1, 2); Chairman. Freshman Commission; Stu- 
dent Council (2|; B. S. U. Council (1, 2). 

LaFayette Walker 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Vice-President, Freshman Class; Ministerial Association (1, 
2); Glee Club ( 1 , 2 ) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Stu- 
dent Council (2) . 

Raymond Scroggins 

Alexander City, Ala. 

M.nisterial Association (1, 2); B. S. U. (1, 2); Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (1, 2). 

Zelma Self Baileyton, Ala. 

Y vV. C. A. (2). 

Benton Shafer Anniston, Ala. 

Kappa Psi (2). 

Blanche Walls . 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2); Crtmson Staff (2); 

Publicity Staff (1, 2); International Relations Club (1), 

Secretary (2). 

Larkin Wyers Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1) ; Football ( 1 ) . 

Ray Yeager 

Tarrant City, Ala. 

Page 62 





' - 


C O 



Dear Freshman: 

You have already seen Howard in all her glory. You came to our Alma Mater, a 
member of one of the largest, most talented classes ever to build a bonfire! Right at first 
you saw the Bulldogs victorious. You took our winning of the second consecutive Dixie 
Conference Championship for granted. The success of "The Battle of the Marne" 
was no more than you had expected. Howard's beautifully adorned floats and clever 
gags in the parade were inevitable. Then, when two, and possibly three, more loving 
cups and championships fell our way, you nodded your head and glibly chirped, "I told 
you so." You have seen a year of overflowing dormitories and more overflowing student 

Now, here's what I'm coming to (and I haven't been "building up to an awful let- 
down" either) . Howard may not get three more years of championships in her glorious 
athletic seasons but, remember, she does have something much more abiding, and, yes, 
more valuable. She has something that has made me, a sad-eyed senior, reluctant to 
part with, and I want you to realize the value of your heritage. Do you realize that 
in little more than four years Howard will celebrate her hundredth anniversary? Won't 
you be proud of being a part of something that has lived, expanded, improved, and 
grown for one hundred years? Aren't you proud of your faculty, who have studied in 
all the best universities both here and abroad, many of whom are authors of high school 
and college textbooks, others of whom are engaged in active research into things scien- 
tific, and all of whom are never too busy to talk to you personally, to know you as a 
friend and a personality and to help you obtain that particular niche in the world you'd 
so love to fill. Each year the English, Science, History, Journalism, Dietetics, Pharmacy, 
Economic, Business Administration, Music, and Art Departments will grow and meet 
with success, no matter if the Bulldog wears one, five, or none loving cups around his 
neck. The educational advantage of living in Birmingham will be yours each year. 
You will have a chance at the best plays, the best music, the best speakers, and the 
best gridiron battles — in fact, the best in all fields of endeavor finds Birmingham a 
large enough place to visit, at least once a year. Each year social activities will thrive! 
There will always be those impressive "formals," those delightful novelty parties, those 
interesting fraternity, sorority, and club gatherings. In the large modern dormitories, 
the private "frat" houses and attractive sorority lodges, conversations, educational and 
otherwise, will flourish along with the friendships formed with people from all over 
Alabama and from various sections of the U. S. A. Each year there will be: Sherman 
Oak, Beatrice, Stunt Night, "The Battle of the Marne" and parade, May Day, Hypatia 
Tap Day, Trident Tap Day, Class Competitions on publications and other contests, 
hot Political elections with flowery speeches and platforms, campus courses on nice 
white benches under numerous shady trees all over the big, beautiful green campus 
with some new buildings and more old ivy clad ones in view. It's a grand place and 
I don't want to hear you griping if by some accident Howard should win only four, 
instead of five, championships next year. 

Enviously yours, 

Howard Senior. 




E R S 

J \m i> \V-\i ki k 


Rom 01 Cikil I iv 



V , •< ftfrj 

*V- <M "W^l 


' il! 




Thoma Adams Birmingham, Alabama 

Nelle Anne Akans, A A II Birmingham, Alabama 

Gladys Allen, A Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Paul Anderson Dothan, Alabama 

Homer Bagley Anniston, Alabama 

Carolyn Baker Birmingham, Alabama 

William Bell, K A* Townley, Alabama 

Viva Merlin Boswell Birmingham, Alabama 

Ralph Brunson Elba, Alabama 

Frank Bryan Livingston, Alabama 

William Theodore Burns, Jr., 77 K <I> Talladega, Alabama 

Gussie Burton, A A Birmingham, Alabama 

Willis N. Bynum Decatur, Alabama 

Brunice Cain Birmingham, Alabama 

Doris Campbell, BIO Huntsville, Alabama 

Anne Carlton, <P M Lake Village, Arkansas 

Carroll Carter Mobile, Alabama 

Harlow Cather Birmingham, Alabama 

Jesse Cavender, Jr Bemis, Tennessee 

Thomas Chandler Plantersville, Alabama 

Robert Chester Bemis, Tennessee 

Thomas Childs Birmingham, Alabama 

Charles E. Clark Wetumpka, Alabama 

Elizabeth Coffey, A Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Ruth Collins Leeds, Alabama 

Ann Claire Cooper Oxford, Alabama 

Bernard Couch, K N Tuscumbia, Alabama 

Marion Cowden Birmingham, Alabama 

Joe Croft Birmingham, Alabama 

Mary Elizabeth Cross, A A Birmingham, Alabama 

Edna Lea Culverhouse Birmingham, Alabama 

Dorothy Damon Birmingham, Alabama 

Robert Davie, 2 N West Blocton, Alabama 

Beatrice Davies, B — O Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Davis, A A II Albertville, Alabama 

Harwell Davis, II K A Birmingham, Alabama 

Bobby Day Piper, Alabama 

Harriet Esco Clanton, Alabama 

William Joseph Fagan, II K A Piedmont, Alabama 

Frances Feldman Haley ville, Alabama 

Maxie Floyd, B Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Cletus Ford Tarrant, Alabama 

V. F. Frazier Mobile, Alabama 

Martha George Birmingham, Alabama 

Judson Gladney, A A T Hanceville, Alabama 

Pag e 66 

H O W A R 


r> £> ft 



P«g» 47 



J-he t^steik 



Roscoe Griffin Whistler 

Lydia Haisten, <l> M Birmingham 

R. E. Hallford Slocomb 

Clyde H. Harless Birmingham 

Dewey Harper Montevallo 

Marion Headley, A Z Sylacauga 

Spurgeon Hill Thomasville 

Frances Hogan, A Z Birmingham 

Elizabeth Holco-mbe, <I> M Birmingham 

Clyde Hubbard Hartford 

Thomas Hunter Whistler 

Edwin Janicki, K N Cleveland, Ohio 

Glenn Jarrett, 77 K ( I> Irondale 

Frances Johnson Oxford 

Edith Jones, A A II Dadeville 

Lillian Jones Valley Head 

Tom Jones Valley Head 

Louise Jordan Roanoke 

Jack Kelser, 1, N Birmingham 

Cecil King, 2 N Birmingham 

Edward Kiser Somerset, 

Mildred Knight Birmingham 

Hursley Laney, Jr., 77 K <I> Birmingham 

Frank L. Landers, Jr., 77 K A Piedmont 

Mildred Lawrence, M Birmingham 

Mary Lloyd Lee Mt. Willing 

Gerald Lowery Thomasville 

Ernestine Lucas Birmingham 

Jeanne Martin, ^4 zl 77 Albertville 

Mildred Massey, A A & Birmingham 

Tommy Methvin, A A T Birmingham 

Aubrey Miller, 77 K A Leeds 

Helen Mitchell Birmingham 

Virginia Moore, B <P A Birmingham 

Elizabeth Morton, A A Birmingham 

Evelyn Murphree, <I> M Birmingham 

Mary Virginia McGinty Lovick 

Cathryn McKibbon, B 2 O Birmingham 

Hazel Nadler Birmingham 

Mildred Newell, <P M Birmingham 

Corley W. Odom Irondale 

Joe Olive Birmingham 

Eugene Oliver Cleveland, Ohio 

Ruth Oliver, ^4z177 Birmingham 

Edwin Ory . . . Fort Payne 




Paq e 68 




© ^v ^ 

P«gt 4f 


Robbie Owings, A A II Centerville, Alabama 

Arline Patterson, <I> M Birmingham, Alabama 

A. H. Patty, 2 N Anderson, Indiana 

Frances Patrick, A A II Scottsboro, Alabama 

Almyr Pesnell Baileyton, Alabama 

Glenn Perry, II K <I> West Blocton, Alabama 

Grady Phillips Birmingham, Alabama 

Delene Popwell, A A & Clanton, Alabama 

Ada Powell, A Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Alsey Pratt Birmingham, Alabama 

Warren Prewitt, Jr Bemis, Tennessee 

Archie L. Pruitt Chatom, Alabama 

Mabry Rhodes Birmingham, Alabama 

Elizabeth Riddick, B Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Betty Manly Riddle Talladega, Alabama 

Eugene Roberts Flat Top, Alabama 

L. C. Robinson, II K A Birmingham, Alabama 

Berta Ruth Roe, B 2 Birmingham, Alabama 

W. C. Rose, A AT Birmingham, Alabama 

Bonnie Sazera Birmingham, Alabama 

Eugene Schettgen Birmingham, Alabama 

Carl Shaddix Oxford, Alabama 

John Shannon, II K A Birmingham, Alabama 

James Slye Birmingham, Alabama 

Eugene Smith, II K A Birmingham, Alabama 

Marylyn SiMiTH, B 2 Birmingham, Alabama 

Percy Smith, II K A Austin, Texas 

Frances Sparks, ( P M Birmingham, Alabama 

William Stickles Guntersville, Alabama 

Donald Strickland Gordo, Alabama 

D. C. Stringfellow Montgomery, Alabama 

Martha Taylor Birmingham, Alabama 

Mary Pearl Teasley Birmingham, Alabama 

John Teer Birmingham, Alabama 

Victor B. Tigett Fayette, Alabama 

Rebecca Underwood, A Z Birmingham, Alabama 

Jared Walker, 2 N Montgomery, Alabama 

Ray Walker Jackson, Alabama 

Louise Ward, <P M Panama City, Florida 

Alice Waters, <P M Birmingham, Alabama 

Waverly Watkins Birmingham, Alabama 

William K. Weaver, Jr., H K 4> Talladega, Alabama 

Elizabeth Williams, B 2 Clanton, Alabama 

Ralph Williams Hayden, Alabama 

John W. Wright, 6 KN Sheffield, Alabama 

Pa ge 70 

H O W A R 

v-^ ■* 







c o 


T H E 


Warrrn Fil 

H. 'un 



Mi i i i \V\rki \ /',, xideni 

Dbwb> Iim i\ I t,, I'f, nient 

Charley Willcox Secretary Treasun t 


\nR\i \\ COOPI R 

\. I . Woi 1 1 

J I DSON G>l I I \ 

Knu \Ri> CHOJ miusm 

I |i\\ \RI> It H WKS 

I I I \R\ I.I I Ml R(.l M 

Nathan Schenkbr 
Bovci Stoni 

I >l U I >! I l\l I 1 

Wll l<>\ M \ I SON 

Herman Hodges 
Pi m \ Veargan 

1 1 1 RBBRT Mrou n i 

\\n son Waitbs 
Raymond Christian 
Joi Gann 

( i II \ \ I I I \ R \ 


(, II \RI I -> Wii LCOX 

Mri n s M \ki r 
Mi mi W \RRI \ 
Mr \i\ \ri> Rk ii \ri.s 

P«g« 75 

"Coach Bill," as he is affectionately termed by loyal Howard supporters, 
undoubtedly is the best coach who has headed the Bulldog cortege in 
recent years, if not the best of all time. Taking the reins only two 
years ago, he has turned out two teams of wonderful poise and power. 
He probably would be one of the smallest men on any field on which 
he might walk, but he would be the toughest also, and one of the best- 
natured at the same time. 





Page 76 


( loaches Bill Bancroft and Rav Davis, heading 

the first a II -alumnus coaching stall in Howards 
history, have Join- a wonderful job ol coaching 
in their two scars in charge. Coach Bancroft 
is head coach and athletic director, while Coach 
Davis is assistant coach anJ in charge ol the 
linemen; Bill handles the backfield men. Both 
were stars in their day at Howard: both have 

tutored stars such as Christian and Cooper, 
who would vie with their teachers tor places 
on the Howard All-Time Eleven. In two suc- 
cessive years at the head of Howard's football 
destinies, our coaches have led Both ot their 
teams to Dixie Conference Championships, and 
to defeats of the Southern Panther. Highly 

successful in every phase 01 the word, they have gamed the admiration and respect ot 
every Howard supporter, and of opponents as well. Respect is theirs tor their pow- 
erful contingents ot football machinery; admiration is theirs ior their fine, clean sports 





1 oaches "Pooch" and "Jim" also are 
valuable parts of the I low aid coaching 
stall. rhey guide the destinies ol the 

Freshman football team, and ol the Var- 
sity ends. Prool ol their excellent tute- 
lage is the calibre ot end playing which 
has played SO important a part in the 
championship elevens ol the past two 
years. Also the championships in the pos- 
session ot the Bulldog are to be pointed 
OUt in their favor, tor no varsitv squad 

is at all good without a topnotch collec- 
tion ol Irosh to combat them between 
games. loo inucli praise and credit niav 
not be accorded them. 

P191 77 




The Seniors! How much the expression means, especially to them. 
It means the end of four years' hard work, of playing football for 
Howard; it means that football is just a memory, since their last game 
is history; it means that twice they have figured in victories over 
Birmingham-Southern; it means that they will receive no more praises, 
no more newspaper write-ups, except perhaps in reminiscence. But 
here is recorded for all time a record of the fine playing of every one 
of them; not one but who was a regular player, and who came through 
when called upon to do his bit. 

Gentlemen, I give you Norman Cooper! One of the greatest cen- 
ters to appear on any football field, he made the All-Dixie Conference 
eleven twice running, and the Little All-American eleven for 1936. 
Big, heavy, fast, he has the natural attributes physically for a great 
player, and adds to them a keen, agile brain, quick in any emergency. 
He captained the Bulldog team to one of its greatest seasons. 

Gentlemen, I give you Wilton Batson! Co-captain and starting 
end, he was one of the chief reasons for the tie with 'Bama in 1935. 
Replacing him will be a major problem, since he played most of the 
time. Irreproachable on the offense, opponents tried his end once and 
then ran the ball in another direction. 

Gentlemen, 1 give you Raymond Christian! Stepping out as the 
greatest fullback in late seasons to perform for Howard, he will be 
remembered for a long time as the man who set a new all-time record 
for yardage gained in one game at Legion Field, in the game against 
Southern. Big, alert, powerful, he was the spark plug of the offensive. 
His speed was deceptive, because of his size and strength. He was 
chosen on the Associated Press All-Dixie eleven for his playing last 

Gentlemen, I give you Herbert Browne! Another back who was 
the brains of the Dixie Champions, his time was devoted to calling 
signals and blocking. That was enough ; he was cool under stress, 
and was perhaps the best-all-around blocker in the backfield. 

Gentlemen, I give you Henry Lee Burgette! Stepping into Pat 
Harrison's shoes at tackle, he filled them to overflowing. Big, sturdy, 
his blocking was of the highest quality; his defensive work left nothing 
to be asked for. He played every minute of every game, with no 
more than five minutes or so lost during the entire season. Truly an 
iron man! 

Gentlemen, I give you Ed Eubank! Another All-Dixie choice, at 
guard, he was an excellent performer at his post, where he played a 







|jr»;r part ol the tiinr. I! ling interfi 

a terror uii the defensive, hr ramrd thr honor hr-towrd upon him 
• r SPOttS w ritl 

I ilrmni, 1 nixc jrou Judson Col ley I \ nsistent p> rl 

hr madr him-rlt rCSpCCtcd h\ trainman !S .mil foes alike. II 11, 

pcrnl l<% an ankle injured in the Southwest* rthelesi lir 

played bii u-u.i : g iim in ten ill. ill thin wrek» altri tlir injury. 

: on both il defense, hr will long l>r remember 

tlemen, I »;i\r you I il Chojnowski ! A three letterman, I * i 

bt tni"rd ill all thr mijoi 1 ! < ■ \\ .i i »1 Sports, in which hr 

i* equall) good Holding down ■ guard post, hr earned bii letter 
r\m rarsit) jr< nsistent player, his ^prr.l anil weight stood 

him and thr tram in good a. Kant 

•Irmrn, 1 ^i\r Mm Kuril Warrrn' Still another Irltrr in. in II 

guard, hr worked steadily, alwayi turning in ■ good job. Alao heavy, 
hit tpeed made him valuable to the coaches, as well as bii tinr playing 

on the drtrn-r. Another i "14 in (he lock wall" which m.i- ' ■ thl 

championships possible. 

Gentlemen, I niw- x "" Percj Yeargan! With Batson, be made thr 

. rai |>air ..t ends, who »cir feared In all opponents. A 
airr "t pastes, tine at breaking up playi and a stellar defensive 
man. hr was used much bj the coaches, and always camt through in 
tinr »r\ lr. Hi alao is ■ three letter man 

Gentlemen, I civr you Dewej Finleyl still another three lettei 
man, hi- height ami weight, coupled with hi- speed, made him an 
excellent md, a- wrll as hi* krrn diagnosing "t plays. Hi- defensive 
work especiall) made him respect 

tlemen, I unr you ( harlie W" 1 1 : • • • >. * One "t the finest passers 
r\rr i" plaj t < ■ r Howard, ( harlie blazed his nunc on sporting annals 
ind elsewhere. I a«t, tough as nails, lull ni pep, able t" d" 
• thin^ but kick. In was necessarj to iln team's success, 

I £\\ c you Wilson Waites! "Greasy" was .1 stellar 
performer .n quarterback foi the Bulldogs. Brainy, .1 good blockei in 

: his small stature, clevet on defensive wcrk, hr was • 
thr hr»t mrn and hardest worker* on the squad. 

tlemen, I niw \"u Glenn Hearn! Giving foui cn> "t stellar 
work t" Howard, Glenn i- one "i ihc I.. -t backfield men t" -how 
at Howard in mini (rears A brilliant runner, good passer .md one 
oi the best ot kiekrr-, h< 1- > real tripli threat man His weigh) 
ami -i/c m. nil him hard to hurt; bii powei .ind quick thinking madi 
him a valuable offensivt weapon lor the Bulldogs, 




9 1 


•-- : .1 




I I \H< 




Not only to the seniors does the credit 
of bringing to Howard its second con- 
secutive Dixie Conference Champion- 
ship go, but also to the other seven let- 
termen and managers. First, let us sa- 
lute the three managers, Pug Richards, 
Alfred Trimm, and Dave Telford. 
These three have shown untiring effort 
and ability in handling the business end 
of the Bulldogs' Pigskin Parade. If any 
one lineman could be picked for his de- 
termined ability to fill any gap left in 
the line it would be Boyce Stone, who 
saw much service as a starter and as a 
reserve. Stone was a deadly tackier and 
brainy man on the defensive. Consid- 
ered to be the best promise for All-Dixie 

end is sophomore Herman Hodges, 
who saw much service at the end posi- 
tion. Hodges was a terror on the de- 
fensive and a pretty pass receiver. An- 
other sophomore, Nathan Schenker, 
was in the starting position at guard in 
many games. When called on, Nate 
slapped his 200-odd pounds into the gaps 
and held many a ground gainer to a 
scant yard. Perhaps the spark plug of 
the backfield might be named in Har- 
ley Hopkins who was high scorer for 
the Howard clan. Hopkins knows how 
to handle himself and with the experi- 
ence and name made by him this past 
season he should be the main cog in 
1937. J. T. Johnson has the honor 

%4& %IL f *l* m 









of being winning scorer in at least one 
game this past season. Playing the same 

position as Hopkins. Johnson endured 
a great handicap, but after a great game 
in Mobile he was a very handv man to 
have around. Joe Gann, lively and 
alert at all times, was a line plunger 
whose defensive work in backing up the 
line was noteworthy. Being a Sopho- 
more sort of put the cover over Joe, but 
in earlv spring practices he looks like a 
starter next season. 

N. E. WOLFF understudied Norman 
Cooper at center and will step into un- 
disputed possession of the pivot post 
next season. His presence in the line- 
up will ease the hurt of Cooper's loss. 

L 11 a III VA 

Tall, heavy, alert, his worth to the team 
is hard to put into words. 

All these letter men, except [ohnsOD 
and Woltf, are at this time Sophomores 
and have two seasons yet to play. Onlv 
injury or some other malarrangement 
can keep these men from being the stars 
of 1937. 

T H E 

D 1 


1 E 





1 [oward 


Miss. State 





r toward 




I loward 

Spring Hill 






1 toward 


Western Kentucky 


I loward 


Blum Southern 


\ loward 




1 loward 

Pi fit 

2? i3-.r 

as £3 



HOI • 

Mil I 

l'l< I I 


Confronted with the problem of molding a 
grid machine to live up to pre-season dope; 
handicapped by losses through graduation, yet 
turning out their second Dixie Conference 
Championship in as many years is the en- 
viable record of coaches Billy Bancroft and Ray 
Davis. Five victories, four within D. C. ranks, 
registered against three defeats, including two 
defeats to strong Southeastern teams (Miss. 
State-U. of Alabama) and one tie with Mercer 
tell the story of another colorful season com- 
pleted by an outfit from the East side. 

A squad of about forty, including thirteen 
lettermen, completed spring training in fine 
shape and waited for the season to start. The 
first game took the Bulldogs to Tuscaloosa 
where they were to meet Alabama, the one and 
only major team to go through their season 
undefeated. The Tide, working under Coach 
Frank Thomas' Notre Dame system, was a slow 
starter, holding only a seven-point margin at 
the half; but in the second half a smoother 
offensive, aided by a strong defense, enabled 
Alabama to revenge, by a 34-0 victory, the 7-7 
deadlock handed them by Howard in '35. 

The following week-end Howard again 
packed for a jaunt into Mississippi for their 
annual game with Mississippi State at Stark- 
ville. Injuries decreased Howard's chance of 
winning from the powerful Southeastern rival 
and again Howard went to defeat, 35-0, after 
holding a stronger team 6-0 at the half. 

Coaches Bill and Ray withdrew their charges 
into seclusion and spent the following week-end 
in the Crescent City playing Loyola University. 
A deprived Bulldog was out for blood and 
blood it was at Loyola's expense. Score 13-6. 
Early in the quarter, J. T. Johnson went over 
for Howard's first touchdown and later Cooper 
recovered a Loyola fumble to assure the Bull- 
dogs' victory. 

Taking their fourth straight road trip into 
Georgia to play Mercer, Howard ran into stiff 
opposition, barely coming out of the fray with 
a scoreless tie. Mercer outgained and out- 
played Howard most of the game, but the 
breaks wore red and blue ribbons, so a sore 
and tired squad returned to the campus for 
another week of preparation. 


Howard's first home stand was taken against 
Southwestern, who startled the nation by de- 
Fearing Vanderbilt 12-0 two weeks previous. 
The game was certain to he Howard's toughest 
D. C. game of the year. Disheartened I loward 
rs saw Southwestern make several first 
downs and get within one yard oi the goal in 
the first quarter hut Cooper recovered a tumble 
and a quick kick by Herbert Browne good for 
about sixty vards brightened the skies and 
paved the way tor a later score. The winning 
points were scored on a pass from Willcox to 
Finley late in the third quarter. 

The Pigskin Parade again took to the road. 
journeying to Mobile for a night game with 
Spring Hill. Howard won their third D. C. 

victory, 19-0. 

The Bulldogs won their third S. I. A. A. tilt 
From Western Kentucky in Bowling Green. 
14-6, after a hotly contested game in which 
Howard was outplayed. Only the stone-walled 
strength 01 Howard's line at critical moments 
of the game saved the day. 

vr two weeks' preparation, the Build 

stalked the Southern Panther to its lair and 
handed them a 1 J-0 licking which will be re 
membered on the Easi Side ve.irs to come. A 
promising squad from Southern was held to a 
three-yard net total and outplayed in every field 
ol battle. Senior Raymond Christian hit na- 
tional tame when he topped Dixie I [owell's 
vardage record bv tortv yards, gaining 273 yards 
before being taken out in the third quarter. 

A contest in I ennessee won bv Chattanooga, 

6-0, brought to an end the campaign of the 
Bulldog eleven, but not to an end honors 
gained bv members of the line and backtield. 
Six men earned All-Hixie Honors, tour being 
placed on the tirst team. luibank, Burgette. 
Christian, and Cooper made first selection. 
Browne and Willcox were selected as second 
team members. 

As a grand finale, Co-Captain Cooper was 

selected on both Little All-Amcricans and given 
a card of merit on the coaches team. 




Southwestern's mighty Lynx, under the 
tutelage of former Coach Shorty Propst of 
Howard, came to Birmingham with their 
teeth showing, ready to fight. The winner 
of the Dixie Conference Crown probably 
was to be decided upon that day, since both 
teams were undefeated in the Conference, 
and were not likely to be defeated after that 
game. Southwestern's goal line was as yet 
uncrossed; she had whipped mighty Vander- 
bilt, 14-0. Howard was given an outside 
chance to win the ball game. 

The game was one of the best of the year 
at Legion Field; close, hard fought, yet sin- 
gularly devoid of severe penalties. The two 
teams were very closely matched, but How- 
ard had the edge. The first quarter was 
one of see-sawing, with neither team threat- 
ening seriously. Herbert Browne's kicking 
was superb, as was that of the Lynx' ace, 
who aimed them out in "coffin corner" time 
after time. One kick missed the red flag 
only by a few inches. In the second quarter 
Howard pushed the ball down to the South- 
western four-yard line with first down and 
goal to go, but was unable to make a touch- 
down. In the third quarter, however, Will- 
cox tossed a beautiful pass over the goal 
line for the only score of the game. Tenac- 
iously holding the lead, and threatening once 
more to score, the Bulldogs emerged on top 
from their hardest game and best victory of 
the season. 

The other bright spot of the season was 
the complete and ignominous rout of Bir- 
mingham-Southern's forces in the momentous 
annual Battle-of-the-Marne. A season in 
which Howard beats Southern is counted a 



successful one; the past season was one of 
the best, looking at it from this angle as 
well as from others. 

The first half was one of complete mas- 
tery by Howard, but she was unable to put 
over a counter. Getting the ball time after 
time and making marches into Southern's 
territory, only to lose the ball on downs, 
Howard pushed the Panthers everywhere but 
over their goal line. Perry's marvelous kicking 
was all that saved Southern time and again. 
His kicks were long, many times over the 
safety man's head, and especially to be re- 
marked since he was rushed on every one by 
the smashing Bulldog line. 

The second half was a repetition of the 
first half, except that in addition to gaining 
ground, the Crimsons also scored two touch- 
downs. One was on a pass by Willcox in 
the third quarter, the other was on a long 
dash by Christian in the fourth quarter. 

of the 


The Panthers were completely 
outclassed in every department ex- 
cept in kicking -*nd there they 
were matched. Bir mi n gh a m - 
Southern made a net total in 
yards gained of three yards; she 
scored only two downs, both 
on passes. Rav Christian, the 
star of the game, broke the all- 
time record made by Disk 1 iowell 
in 1934 of individual yardage in 
one game at Legion Field bv some 
40 or 50 yards. 

The victory over Southern 
cinched the Dixie Conference 
Crown for the Bulldogs and won 
again the Citv College Champion- 
ship, which means almost as much 
to the loyal supporters of the 
Crimson-and-Bluc. The victory 
over Southwestern placed Howard 
among the favored as the con- 
tender for the Dixie Champion- 
ship, and as vanquisher of the 
team which took Yandcrbilt for 
a ride. 




The Bull Pups, coached by Pooch Fay- 
ett and Jim Stuart, former Howard stars, 
won two and lost two games of their four- 
game schedule after being put out of con- 
dition with numerous injuries before their 
first game with Marion. The Frosh eased 
out a 13-5 victory over Marion, playing 
most of the game under pressure. After 
a two weeks' workout with the varsity, the 
Freshmen journeyed to Cullman for a try 
at St. Bernard. Everything went How- 
ard's way and a 26-6 win resulted. An- 
other road trip took Howard to Chat- 
tanooga to play Chattanooga University 
Frosh. Here the lower class met its first 
setback, 13-7. 

The Frosh lost their second game to 
Birmingham-Southern, 40-6. The first 
quarter was evenly played with both teams 
making a score and missing the extra 

point. At the half, however, it was an- 
other story, Southern led, 19-6. Starting 
with the second half, Southern became a 
ramming machine piling up point after 
point to win, 40-6. The game was played 
in a heavy downpour. 

Many Freshmen showed their ability to 
block, pass, kick and run with the ball. 
Outstanding players include: Bryant Wil- 
son, Frank Bryan, Frank Williams, ends; 
Talmadge Tuggle, Charlie Davis, Auther 
Hayes, Gene Oliver, Clyde Hubbard, 
guards; Kilburn Elrod, Eugene Schettgen 
Hershal Laney, Ralph Williams, Spur- 
geon Hill, tackles; Garland Goodwin, Pat 
Currington, centers; Bob McGraw, Ger- 
ald Lowery, David Battle, Otis Hardy, 
Ben Allen, Bruce Little, James Wood and 
T. A. Windham, backs. 


Page 86 



The Freshman Hoopsters had one 

of their best seasons under the guid- 
ance of Coach Jim Stuart, winning 
16 and losing 2. One loss went to 
a strong Alabama team and the other 
to the Sixth Ave. Preds. However, 
the Alabama loss was balanced by a 
38-22 win on the home court. The 
loss to the Preds went in the last 40 
seconds when a long field goal went 
through the net for a 1 -point victory, 

Howard gained other victories over 
Alexanderia, Dora, Hackelburrv. 

Ramsey, Phillips, 1-mma Sanson. Mor 
timer Jordan, and Acipco. 

The Howard-Southern series was 
again won by Howard Frosh in two 
straight games. The stellar play ol 
White. Gather, Wilson. Turner, and 
Burkes, who composed the starting 
team, gave 1 loward its best frosh 
team in many years. I he passing and 
brilliant Moor work oi the team held 
all opponents bewildered and amazed. 
Others members deserving great credit 
are: Mantcll, Burton, Little, Heath, 
and Hammond. 

P«q» 17 

Coach Bancroft, Chojnowski, Browdy, Hodges, Cooper 


Howard College's basketball five did them- 
selves as proud as did the remainder of the 
athletic or sport group. Winning two cham- 
pionships, they kept still clear the record with 
Southern's athletes for two continuous years. 

Starting out to an excellent early beginning, 
the Bulldogs gave the World's Champion Celtic 
five a hard enough battle (lost by four points) 
to make them say that Howard was the best 
team ever encountered in this city by that team. 
A second game later in the season made the 
Celtics feel justified in giving Howard the op- 
portunity to play them again next year. 

Howard's huskies took the Big Five Cham- 
pionship in a breeze, losing no games in this 
city; the Y. M. H. A. Blue Jackets were closest 
to the Bulldogs in the Conference, and them- 
selves were defeated twice by the Crimsons. 
The other Championship was even more im- 
portant, that of the series with Birmingham- 
Southern. Again, repeating last year's conquest 

of that vicious Panther, the Bulldogs won the 
series in three straight games. 

Happy indeed are the coaches when they re- 
flect upon the fact that the team will be prac- 
tically intact next year as it is, and a very, very 
"crackerjackish" freshman team will furnish 
more than enough recruits of a high calibre. 

There are but nine men on the squad; the 
coaches kept the squad purposely small, and 
even when some of the men were stricken with 
influenza, made no alterations in the roster. 
They are: 

Brutus Baker, stellar center, whose playing 
all season was a spearhead of the Howard at- 
tack. Brutus is tall, rangy, fast, and especially 
good on overhead one-handed shots. He was 
high-scorer in the Big Five Conference. 

James Gurley is a tall, heavy forward who 
forced himself to the fore as a Sophomore. 
Playing the "spot" position as a rule on the 
offensive, his sharpshooting and good defensive 
work made him invaluable. 

Page 88 



Herman Hodges is another Sophomore for- 
ward who forced his wav into the regular line- 
up. Scoring 15 points in his first varsity game. 
he played a large portion of every game there- 
after, except during an attack of flu. 

Ben Brondy. too, is a Sophomore who saw 
plenty of service. Fast, average in height, good 
shooter, he made a good man to call upon in 
need, and started manv games. 

/'< i,i ) eargan is a Senior who has given an 
excellent account of himself during three m .1 
sons, and especially during the last one. A 
three-letter man, his post at forward was well 
taken care of when he was in the game. 

Norman Cooper is a six-footer-two-or-so Sen- 
ior. He played both forward and center when 
needed, with most of hi.s time at forward. 1 lis 
excessive height handicapped him m no wise. 
because he had the speed to go with it. I lis 
defensive plav was beyond reproach, and he 
WSJ noted for appearing under the basket at 
the right time. 

/ 1/ Chon Chojnowskj is one of the best 
guards who has ever played at Howard in re- 
cent years. Now a Senior, his presence will be 
sorely missed when he is gone next season. 
Noted for long shots and stellar defensive play, 
Ed played practically all of every game. He 
also is a three-letter man. 

Dave I clforcl is a little Sophomore guard 
who got on the starting line-up and stayed 
there all season. The fastest man on the squad, 
he had a knack ot being at just the right place 
when he was needed there. I le was especially 
noted for catching opponents' shots off the 
back-board and breezing up the court before 
anyone was aware ot his having the ball. 

Wilson 11 aites is another Senior guard whose 
services will be sorely missed next year. Short, 

compact, fast, a good shot and irreproachable 
on the defensive, he always gave a good ac- 
count or himself when he was on the courts, 
and he saw pleim ot active playing. 

Paq« 89 


The baseball season opened with an engagement with 
the Birmingham Barons and ended with a victorious 
series over B'ham Southern, which brought the Flor- 
sheim Trophy back to Howard. Victories over local 
teams maintained Howard's place in the sun. 

CHARLEY WILLCOX: Willcox with yet another 
season to go, turned in an enviable record behind 
the place. His timely hitting and strong arm kept 
Howard out in front many times. 

MORRIS PICKENS: After pitching Howard into the 
City Collegiate Title in the Southern series, Pickens 
signed with the Birmingham Barons. "Pick," need- 
less to say, has a fine arm and should go far in 
major league circles. 

WILTON BATSON: Veteran first sacker Batson had 
one of his best years, fielding around .898 and bat- 
ting well over .300. "Polly" has yet another year 
to sock the horsehide. 

DAN. SNELL: Dan ended his college career on the 
second sack by fielding almost a perfect season. His 
speed on the infield plugged a gap in the inner de- 
fense and completed a nifty double play combination. 
Winner of the Alabama Theater Trophy for best 
all-round athlete. 

ED. CHOJNOWSKI: Chow, being a veteran at the 
hot corner, was the mainstay at third most of the 
season. His splendid work and accurate throws from 
that position held many runs on base. 

ED. EUBANK: Ed. knocked the apple far, wide, and 
handsome many times to prove himself a powerhouse 
in the outer gardens. A football injury hindered his 
throwing arm. 

HARLEY HOPKINS: Harley led the team in batting 
with an average well over the .400 mark. His work 
in the outer gardens was noteworthy of anv fly hawk. 
HERBERT BROWNE: Shifted from second" string 
catcher to the outfield, Herbert became a slugging 
Romeo. His two homers, single and double in one 
game with Southern was some sort of report in itself. 
HUGH SMITH: Only a seasoned man in Willcox 
kept Smitty out of the starting line-up. Smith's 
work in several games was very commendable. 
ERNEST STEDHAM: Serving as relief hurler, 
"Dad" saved his colleagues many runs by his steadi- 
ness in the pinches and his ability to work under 

EWING HARBIN: Harbin closed out his college 
baseball by winning four games and losing only three. 
His batting average was very high for a pitcher and 
as a result he served as pinch hitter in many games. 
BRUTUS BAKER: A standout freshman player was 
Baker, winning games both as a pitcher and as a 
hitter. When Baker was not called on for mound 
duty he roamed the left field post. 
PERCY YEARGAN: Being Batson's understudy was 
a hard job, but Yeargan lived up to expectations and 
played a fine game when called on in an emergency. 
JOE GANN: Joe was a very fine freshman. He 
had a good batting eye and possessed a strong right 
arm. Late in the season Joe took over Chow's place 
at third. 

DAN MURNANE: Murnane was a hard worker and 
a dependable fielder but the superior work of Hopkins 
both in the field and at bat held him to relief roles 
in center field. 

Page 90 

!TTV ^j 7j \ 

a* ^ 


BfOWIM Snn^ Willi ">■ 

n .'ii Ri s noldt, Cooper 



I u \ k i > Chojnowski President 

Earl Mackei Vice-President 

Hi k t: i r i Broyvni Secretary 

L. C. Sims Treasun i 

Rl PRESEN I a I i\ I s 

The ta Kappa Nu .... Charlii Willcox, Edward Chojnowski 

Pi Kappa Phi Charles Sharp, Glenn IIi\k\ 

Pi Kappa Alpha Earl Mackey, Har Johnson 

Sigma Vu L. C. Sims, BlLL^ R i ^ \ < n i »^ 

Alpha Lambda Tau Norman Cooper, Herberi Browni 

Pag. 93 


£* ^i o, • as ^ 

Carter, Clay, Gammill, Lindsey, Mackey, Stuart 
Baxley, Gayler, Griffith, Mongle, Ainsworth, Cowgill 

Johnson, Kerr, Rogers, Shafer, Murnane, Landers 
Miller, Robinson, E. Smith, P. Smith, Wyers, Davis 

oAlpha Vi Chapter 

Joe Mongle President 

Earl Mackey Vice-President 

Dick Clay Treasurer 

Harold Johnson Secretary 

Page 94 

• ^M embers 

( J \ss 01 l g ->~ 

II \ Kt • I 1 • M. 1." \R I I R 

I >K K Cl O 

( il . »K«.I ( J \\l Mil I 

Lonnii I >u Lindsay 

I \K I M U Kl \ . . . 

J. V. Stuari . . 

Selma, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. . . Alachua, Fla. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ci xssoi 1938 

Harold Hwiii Birmingham, Ala. 

i i ■s I H 1 1 Birmingham, Ala. 

Cbcii ( i \> i • »r Birmingham, Ma 

Charles Gbjffith Birmingham, Ala. 

|i>i B. Mongli Holston \ 

Class of 1939 

William Ains worth Jackson, Miss. 

(iiipRi.i Cowgili Birmingham, Ala. 

II \/ Forrester Birmingham, Ala. 

Harold Johnson Center, Ala. 

Seward Kerr Piedmont, Ala. 

Dan Mi rnani Birmingham, Ala. 

Georgi Rodgers Wesi Point, K\. 

I.i k< -n Vanci Carrollton, Miss. 

Class of 1940 

Hvruiii |)\\is Birmingham, Ala. 

Jack Facan Piedmont, Ua. 

Frank Landers Piedmont, Ala. 

\i kri v Miller Leeds, Ala. 

I C. Robinson, Jr. Birmingham, Ala. 
I'i ri ^ Smith ... Birmingham, Ala. 
Eugene Smith Birmingham, Ma. 

I I .m n Shannon Birmingham, Via. 

Faculty -^Members 

Ru^ I . Fa^ i i 

I )k. R. I. T O LOR 

l'i Kappa Alpha wa« founded 
.it tin- L'nivenit) "t Virjp 

\ pli.i l'i ( hap 
1. 1 w i- i itablithed in 1911. 1 * > • 
colon an mil old gold 

.mil tin Howe 1 i» tin- lil) "i tli' 
\ ■Hi \ . 1 >n .1111 < .it I nt Pi K 
\ 1- !■ u »ng. I In 

frati r 1 1 i t v publii ation i» ■ ailed 
■ I he Mni lil and Diamond." 

.. •» 


Browne, Cooper, Hollingsworth, Stallworth 

Langston, Gladney, Walker, Grooms 

Methvin, Pratt, Rose, Trice 

£ta Chapter 

Thomas N. Stallworth President 

Norman Cooper I' ice-President 

Herbert Browne Secretary 

Page 9b 

. Jle m l> 

Olivers - 

Class 01 1937 

HiKitiKi Brovvni Birmingham, Ma 

Norman Cooper Rogersville, Ala. 

John Hollincsworth Birmingham, Ala, 

I N. Stallworth Beatrice, Ala. 

Forresi Trhi Birmingham, Ala, 

Cl \ssof 1938 
I )..i g las Cuba, Ala 

Class of 1939 

I. W. ( Ir<m>ms Birmingham, Ala. 

1' u i Kirk Parrish, Ala. 

Eros Lancston Bessemer, Ala. 

Faculty -^W embers 

I l I |u\ ABI Rl R<i\lltll 

Maxwbli I . \ \ i \ s i i r 

Class of 1940 

|i dson ( Ji \DNRy Hanceville, Ala. 

|"ii\ II \rris Birmingham, Ala. 

Tummn Methvin Birmingham, Ala 

Alsbi Pratt Birmingham, Ala. 

W. C. Rosi Birmingham, Ala. 

Alpha I imbda I au wai founded 
.it ( tgleth 'i|n in 1916 Eta ( hap 

ii 1 « .1- . itabliihed in i ',-•'.. I he 

l oloif ol tin t r.ilrl [lit} .IH kl'illl 

.mil I1l.11 L. the tinw. r ill, Nun 11 

1 .in Beaut) rote. I he Alpha 

I ambda Leaf' ii (hi 

publii ation. 


Allen, Bell, Giddens, Hearn, Martin 

Mate, Smith, Weaver, Johnson, Nichols 

Sharp, Hunter, Pope, Scott, Thomas 

Burns, Jarrett, Laney, Perry 

oAlpha Sta Chapter 

Charles Sharp Archon 

Howard Weaver Treasurer 

Harry Martin Secretary 

P H I 

Page 98 

• ^/nembers • 

Ci \ss 01 1937 

Paul Allen . . 

I U K Mil I . . . 

Will 1AM ( JlDDI \s 

Glenn Hearn 

Birmingham, Ala. 

I >- t1i.hi. Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala, 

. Albertville, Ala. 

H \rr\ Martin Dothan, Ala. 

Hubert Mati Birmingham, Ua. 

Hugh Frank Smith Munford, Ala. 

Unw \rd \\'i w i r Decatur, Ala. 

Class of 1938 

\liKi\in GlLLILAND \tt.ill.i. Ala. 

Ei mi Johnson Birmingham, Ala. 

Edward Nichols Birmingham, Ala. 

Ch \ri i s Sii \ri- Birmingham, Ala. 

Class or 1939 

John Edwin Hunter Springfield, Ohio 

\V\ \n Popi Brantley, Ala. 

Mori it Jaspei . Via. 

Roberi Speir Birmingham, Ala. 

I k 1 iin\i\s Tuscumbia, Ala. 

Cl vssor 19-41) 

William Hi r\s Talladega, Ala. 

Mblvin C. I idson, |r Birmingham, Ala. 

Daniei Haines ( radsden, Ala. 

( ii i \\ J \rri ri Birmingham, Ua. 

IIirm.m l.wiN Birmingham, Ala. 

Glenn Pbrri \\ est Bio ton, Ala. 

I nu \ri> Robinson ... Birmingham, Ala. 

Faculty -T/ embers 

I )R. Tllus. V. \ I \| 

I >r. W. I . Pri si mi i . Jr. 

Pi K ippa Phi was I >! at 

flu ( "Hi ^< "I ( liar I, ston, i 
Alpha I la ( hapl. I W 

lished iii i ';j ^ I I Ion "i tin 

fraternity an gold ami white, 
thi flow . i the red rose, I h< 

tj magazine i* I hi Stai 
and I amp." 

Pag. ft 


N U 

J. Colley, L. C. Sims, J. H. Colley, Jeffcrs 
Reynolds, Shinpock, W. Sims, Trimm 

Vail, Hix, R. Patty, Davie, Kelser 
King, A. H. Patty, Prescott, Walker 

lota Qbapter 

L. C. Sims Commander 

William Jeffers Lieutenant-Commander 

William Vail Treasurer 


Page 100 

• Jne m u ers • 

ssoi 1937 

|l DSON (.'ill I I ■* 

I C. Sims . . 

. . Troy, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Cl tSS OI 1 938 

Jessb Hall Collbi Troy, \l. 

William Jeffers Birmingham, Ali 

William Reynolds Birmingham, Ah 

Charles Shinpock Elkmont, Ali 

William Sims Birmingham, Ali 

Alfred Trim m Glenn Allen, Ah 

Wii liam Vah Bessemei . Ali 

Ci \ss oi 1939 

Harold Iirkis Atlanta, Ga. 

I"ii\ Hue Birmingham, Ala. 

Ray Path \nderson, In. I. 

John Prescoti Birmingham, Ala. 

Faculty (Members 

Josi Ml I >. B \\i ROl I 

( )si vk S . C " \ I si % 

Ci \ss oi 1940 

Robbri Dayii Weal Blocton, Ala. 

Juk kihiK Birmingham, Ala. 

Cecil Kini Birmingham, Ala. 

Arthur Patti Anderson, In. I. 

|i urn \\ M ki k Montgomery, Ala. 

\ .i- foundi >l ii \ \I 

i i ( hapti i 

1 he i olon "i 

ck, .mil 

n Ii iii . I In flow ii i- tin w hitr 

ind tin |>>> I hi 

Pag. 101 



Blackburn, Chojnowski, Pickens, Willcox 

Kellum, Walker, Ballard, Thomas 

Bell, Couch, Janicki, Wright 

cAlabama oAlpha Qhapter 

Cecil Blackburn President 

Morris Pickens Treasurer 

Page 102 

. Jle m l> 

mo en 

( J \ss of 1937 

Ot.ii Hi \iKi;iK\ Birmingham, Ala 

,'ard Chojnowski ... Cleveland, Ohio 

Morris Pickbns Sheffield, Ala. 

Oi \ri ii W'ii lcox Mobile, Ma. 

Class of 1938 

Nason Ki i i i m Kilmichael, Miss. 

W'ii i i \\i W' \i ki r Shaw, Miss. 

Ci ass of 1939 

Sidnct M\n \Ri> Stevenson, Ala. 

Roberi mi \rt Cleveland, Ohio 

William Thomas Scottsboro, Ala. 

Faculty • T \tcmbcr 
|(im \ Rogers 

Class oi L940 

W'ii liam Mi i i Townlej . Ala. 

Robi ki Coi in. . . . Tu» umbia, Ala. 

ri> Janicki Cleveland, Ohio 

|om\ Wright Sheffield, Ala. 

i [ • T • t i- Olll "I llir 

founding i haph r», beini 
i/rd here in \<>\<i- Ii w«i nati 

.lli/ril ill !<,.• J I \\r < Olori Of 'Ii' rnilv ii. I'l.n It, i tun-. hi .mil 

mil tlir Rower i- '!«' 
vi Kite i"-' I h< ;". Mi' iii"n i> 

I 111 T.I \ 

Pagi 103 




uch gay times were had by the 

isters who lounge in the lodges that we thought we 

ught to mention a few of them. They do not 

wn beautiful brick houses for nothing. Remember that 

eal swanky dance of the Phi Mu's at the Pickwick? 

ich, you would think the little girls' papas were by the 

rnaments and gowns they wore. Mollie and the A. D. Pi's 

ught to be thanked for gay times at skating parties, dances, etc. 

ight nifty, in fact, one of the very niftiest, was the annual 

ose Banquet and Dance of the Delta Zeta's. No less 

ntriguing were the Beta Sig's "See the World Tours" with the 

nteresting photos of the charming girls in the B'ham News. 

ime and again Mildred Wyers and the Beta Phi Alpha's 

ook advantage of nights meant for studying by throwing shindigs. 

t looked like the A. D. Theta's had two or three parties a week, 

n the society columns of the newspapers. Enough to say that 

very one of these de-lovely people saw that 

verybody went places and did things. In fact 

ome of the craziest, cleverest, oddest, newest, 
illiest parties on earth originated in the heads of 
orority sisters while lounging around their open fires. 

Page 104 


Of 1 K.KRS 

I bby Jban Reeves Keyees Prt tiAt "i 

M i Andi rton Vice-President 

Ri bbc< \ DAin Secret 

\! ki W miii Wll SON / '- •'"'" 


Alpha Delta Thet Rosbmar> Crook, Jean I.\ Rui 

Phi Mu Maw Wattii Wilson, Sarah Farlb\ 

Delta ZeU Rbbbcca Daily, Zelma McKewen 

Beta Sigma O micron . . . Jbanbtti Ambbrson, Mar^ Loi Miller 

Beta Phi Alpha Mildrbd Wybrs, Carolyn Willis 

Alpha Delta Pi Mollii Anderton, Louisi McConeli 

Paqt I0S 




Blackshear, Hardy, A. Pass, M. Pass, Wilson, Bass 

Farley, Moore, Riddle, Ryan, Self, Strock 

Wood, Brown. Cagle, Lindsay, Morriss, Patrick 

Richardson, Thornton, Waters, Carlton, Haisten, Holcombe 

Lawrence, Murphree, Newell, Patterson, Sparks, Ward 

cAlpha Qamma Qhapter 

Mary Wattie Wilson President 

Irene Self First Vice-President 

Mary Katherine Pass . . . Second Vice-President 

Marie Lindsay Secretary 

Maralyn Hardy Treasurer 

Page 104 

• Jte m l> 

en? iters 

C.\ \ss 01 193 

M \rtii \|in l!i i< kshi \k Headland, 

Maralyn Hard^ Clanton, 

\ P \ss Birmingham, 

M \r\ Kathbrjni Pass. . Birmingham, 

M \k\ \V\uii Wilson Birmingham, 

Class 01 1938 

M \rii B\ss Birmingham, Ala. 

Sarah Farley Madison, Ala. 

Helen Moori Clanton, Ala. 

Evblyn R n Birmingham, Ala. 

Anni Joi Ryan New Orleans, I 

Irene Seli Birmingham, Ala. 

Frances Strock Verbena, Ala. 

Mildred Wood Fori Payne, Ala. 

Class op 1939 

Thelma Brown Birmingham, Ala. 

Elizabeth c'u.ii Birmingham, Ala. 

M \rh Lindsay Birmingham, Ala. 

Cathbrini Morriss Birmingham, Ala. 

Elsen Rosi Patrick Birmingham, Ala. 

Mildred Richardson Fort Payne, Ala. 

Nin \ Thornton Birmingham, Ala. 

Alio Waters Birmingham, Ala. 

Faculty &M embers 
Awn L. BoYsn 

M \m I W'll I hi GHB^ 

< xssor 194H 

An nb Carlton Lake Village, ■ 

Lydia Haisten Birmingham, 

Elizabeth Holcomb Birmingham, 

Mildred La wre nci Birmingham, 

Evelyn Murphrei Birmingham, 

Mildred Neweli Birmingham, 

Arlbni Patterson Birmingham, 

Frances M'\rks Birmingham, 

l.oi isi W \ri> Panama City, 

Phi Mu I r.iii xnitj w as founded 

,ii Wi -I. \ .in ( ollegi . Man h 4, 
Alpha < iamma < baptei 
wai founded al II"". ml i 
< ). tob< i Thi i "I 

OM of ill' t I II' I in' .111(1 

white, .Hid it* Ilu\>rr the I | 

( hantn u I lm publi 

■ moil "i I'lii Sin h Aglai ' 

'aqt 107 


Anderton. E. J. Davis, G. Fuller, J. Fuller, I. Martin 

Maxwell, Scarborough, Baker, Blackburn, McCarty 

Smith, Watkins, Anderson, Childers, Lassetter 

Lockett, Mathews, McConnell, Akans, E. Davis 

Jones, J. Martin, Oliver, Owings, Patrick 

Kappa Qhapter 

Mollie Anderton President 

Doris Smith Vice-President 

Mell Scarborough Recording Secretary 

Merle McCarty .... Corresponding Secretary 
Sarah Ellard Blackburn Treasurer 

Page 103 

. Jte m l> 


( J \ss 01 l (; i" 

Mom ii Andbrton Birmingham, Alt. 

( in u i I- 1 i i i r Perryville, Ala. 

.Ii i. ii ptb Fuller Perryville, Ala. 

Ernestini Jones Davis Birmingham, Ua. 

Iri \i Martin Mbertville, Ala 

Mar> Alici Maxweli Vallej Head, Ala. 

Mill SCARBROUGH \lki t\ illc. Ala. 

Cl \ssof 1938 

Sarah Ellard Blackburn Richmond, Va 

Jban Baker Birmingham, Ala. 

Hi in Kytli Birmingham, Ala. 

Mirii McCarti Birmingham, Ala. 

Doris Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

M.\K\ |wi Watkins Birmingham, Ala. 

Class o i 1939 

I'.i 1. 1 Andi rson Birmingham, Ala. 

Bn i i Childi rs Birmingham, Via. 

M \rki\ I. \sm iiir Villa Ri« a, ( la. 

Dorothi Lockett Birmingham, Ala. 

Rosemary Matthews Birmingham, Ala. 

Louisi McConneli Birmingham, Ala. 

Ci tssoi 1940 

\im \w Akans Birmingham, Ala. 

El i/ \i;i i ii Dw is \lbertville, Ala 

Edith Joni s Dadeville, Ala. 

Jbanni M \ri;\ Ubertville, Ala. 

Ri in* >i i\ i r . .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Robbh < >wings Centerville, Ala. 

Ik inces Patrick v ottsboro, Ala. 

Alphi I h iii Pi Soroi i i ^ w i~ 
found< il ii w • ill » .in ( ollegi 
Kappa ( li.ipii i \% i- found 
it I l"u .ml ( allege in i 
I hi ' olon "i tin loroi irj 
Miir .nul w liii. ind the flow 
the \ iolet, I be publii 
Alpha D( in Pi ii VI. I phi 

Pagt 109 


* ** 'P 1 I ^ ^ 


Barnes, Black, Miller, Yandle 

Johnson , Rowe , Amberson , Campbell 

Davies, Floyd, McKibbon, Riddick 

Roe, Smith, Williams 

tyeta ^eta Qhapter 

Mary Lou Miller President 

Lucille Black Vice-President 

Jeanette Amberson Secretary 

Mary Yandle Treasurer 

Page 110 

• Jn embers 

Class 01 193 

1. 1 ( ILLI 1?! U K . . 
M \R\ Loi Mil I I R 

M \m Y wi'i i . . 

. . Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Class o i 1938 

I... i ish Johnson Birmingham, Ala. 

Ri w\ i R<.\\ i Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1939 

Jbannetti Ambbrson Birmingham, Ala. 

Evbrbtti Craig Birmingham, Ala. 

Kathleen Graves Birmingham, Ala. 

Faculty -^Member 

Mrs. B. C. I [OLLID \N 

Class of 1940 

|).»Ris Campbi ii Huntsvillc, Ala. 

Kathryn Carlisli Birmingham, Ala. 

Beatrici Davies Birmingham, Ala. 

M wii Floyd Birmingham, Ala. 

Ei i/ m'.i in Riddh k Huntsville, Ala. 

Bi ri \ Ri in Roi Birmingham, Ala. 

M \r\ i\ \ Smith Atlanta, ( la. 

I 1 1/ m:i in Wii 1 1 wis Clanton, Ala. 

B< ii S|- IM ., ( ), ln , ,,,,, Sororit) 
h .i^ founded il the l 1 1 ■ v . mil) of 
Missoui i. I 'i < ■ ml 
Beta Beta ( haptei « .■» founded 
.ii I low .ml ( ollege in i •/ ; ; I hi 
n of the tororit) in rub) 
and j> i 1 1 k . .mil ihr flowera 

Ki< In id .mil kill. um ) i 

I In publii ation •■! Bi ta Sij 

< Inn. ion i» I rn." 

• . i. Ill 


T A 

T A 


Bellsnyder, Daily, Eddleman, Fisch, McKewen, Hendrix 

Rucker, Bancroft, Bentley, Gammill, Malonc, Pray tor 

McDaniel, Scott, Vines, Allen, CofTey, Headley 

Hogan, McBain, Powell, Underwood 

cAlpha Vi Chapter 

Rebecca Daily President 

Zelma McKewen Jlce-President 

Margaret Hendrix .... Recording Secretary 
Frances McDaniel . . . Corresponding Secretary 
Bernice Bellsnyder Treasurer 

Page 112 

• Jfiemb 

moers • 

Class o i 1937 

Hirsri Bbllsnydbr Birmingham, Ala. 

Rebecca Pun Birmingham, Ala. 

Aiais Eddleman Birmingham, Ala, 

Virginia Fisch Birmingham, Ala. 

Zm m \ Mtkiui \ Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1938 

M \Kt, \ki i Hbndrjx . 

I . I l \ RllKIR . . . . 

Birmingham, Ala, 
( iadsden, Ala. 

( 1 vssoi 1939 

Llcilli Bancroft Birmingham, Ala. 

Loon ei Hindis Birmingham, Ala. 

Ji wmiii Gammili Birmingham, Ala. 

M \k\ M\iu\i Birmingham, Ala. 

Lydia McBain Birmingham, Ala. 

Frances McDaniei Birmingham, Ala. 

Julibtta Pravtor Trussville, Ala. 

Amelia Scott Birmingham, Ala. 

Virginm Sbyforth Birmingham, Ala. 

M \m I.i i \i\is Birmingham, Ala. 

Ci tssoi 1940 

Gladys Allen Birmingham, Ma. 

Elizabeth Coffee Birmingham, Via. 

M\ki«.\ Hi Sylacauga, Ala. 

Frances Hocan Bristol, Tenn. 

.\i>\ Pom iii Birmingham, Ala. 

Rebbci \ l ndbrwood Birmingham, Ala. 

Faculty SMembers 

Mks. W. I ■'. Hon w \d\ 

Ann vbi ii 1 1. I loi . ingswori ii 

I >( It. i Zeti Soroi it) \> .1- found< >l 
ii \!i iMii I niV< r - i t n in 1 

Alpha Pi ( haptei w .1* founded 
ii 1 |..u .ml ( 'ollegc in 1 'J- - 1 l h< 
< nliir- of the H>rorit] an • • I « I row 
and \ iem ►;" 1 n and the flow 1 1 
ii the Kill. inn * row I hi i>ul< 
lit ation "i Delta Zeta ii " 1 he 
I .• 1 1 ■ 1 1 

P«q« Ml 


Wyers, Willis, Espy 
Howell, Moore 

Sigma Qhapter 

Mildred Wyers President 

Carolyn Willis Secretory-Treasurer 

Page 114 

• Jie m l> 


( J \ss of 1937 
Carolyn Willis Birmingham, Ala. 

Ci ass of 1938 
Mildred Wybrs Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1939 

'■ l "" Espi Birmingham, Ala. 

Armim.x Howi ii Birmingham, Ala. 

Ci \ssof 1940 
Virginia Moorj Birmingham, Ala. 

I'lii Alpha Sororit) \s ., - 
founded n the I nivenit) ..i I 
■ t - . r i » i . • ii Sigma Chapli i 

wai founded al Howard < o 
in 1938. I Ii- 1 olors "I ill. ~<u<t 
n gold, jri thi flow 

• the 1 ellow t< I he 

publication ■•( Beta Phi Alpha i- 
"Aldi baran." 

P«q« IIS 



Crook, Glenn, Keyees, Teal 

Gore, Warren, Burton 

Cross, Massey, Morton, Popwell 

<Pi Chapter 

Rosemary Crook President 

Marjorie Rinker Vice-President 

Dorothy Green Secretary 

Edith Glenn Treasurer 

Page 116 

. Meml 

wipers • 

( i \ss 01 1937 

Rosemary Crook Birmingham, Ala. 

ii ( ii i \\ Trussville, Ala. 

Dorothy (iRii\ Birmingham, Ala. 

I. mm Jean Reeves Keyebs . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Marjorii Kinkik Birmingham, Ala. 

Dorothy Stamps Birmingham, Ala. 

M \m\i Ti u Uton, Ala. 

Class of 1938 

Margarbi (i<iRi Birmingham, Ala. 

Jbanni I. \ Ri i Birmingham, Ala. 

M \ri \V\rri\ Hanceville, Ala. 

Class of 1939 
Ester Jani Wood Birmingham, Ala. 

( .1 \ss 01 l t; 40 

(ii ssii Hi ricn Birmingham, Ala. 

M \k> Elizabeth Cross Birmingham, Ala. 

Edna Lea Cllvbrholsi Birmingham, Ala. 

II \rrii i I si o Clanton, Ala. 

J \\u b Macon Mobile, Ala. 

Mildred Massby Birmingham, Ala. 

bi i ii Morton Birmingham, Ala 

Dbleni Popwi ii Clanton, Ala. 

Faculty <\lctnber 

Mrs. Mi r i ii \ Si \ i rin 

Alpha Delta rheta Soroi itj « .i~ 

founded .il I r .» r i - \ Ii .mi. i ( ■■ 

in I'/ni. Pi ( haptei w .1- found 
1 il .it I loi\ .ml ( 'o I lege in 1 
I he 1 olori ol the toroi i t \ 
turquoise blue, lilvei and ^ .11 let, 
and tin Howe 1 ii the iweel , 

I he 1 » « 1 1 > I i ■ .iii t Alpha 1 1 

I beta i> Pi 1 

P«q* 117 


Ham, Baird, Lucas, Thornton 
Anderton, Adkins, Boykin 


Catherine Ham 
Sybil Baird 
Mary Louise Lucas 
Rosalie Thornton 
Mollie Anderton 
Mary Ellen Adkins 
Serena Boykin 


Catherine Ham President 

Sybil Baird Vice-President 

Mary Louise Lucas .... Secretary 

Rosalie Thornton Monitor 

Mollie Anderton Historian 

Mary Ellen Adkins .... Chaplain 



Hypatia is the highest honor recognition 
society for young women. On its annual 
Tap Day, the first Wednesday in May, it 
calls into its membership those young wom- 
en in the Junior Class who have the highest 
general combination of scholarship, charac- 
ter, leadership, and promise of future use- 

Page 118 


Alex McCutchbn President 

Hi. .11 Frank Smith . . Via President 
Hubert Mati Secretary 

Mi \i 


\ i i \ M c( i 1 1 1 1 1 \ 
Hi (.11 Ik wk Smith 

III I'.IKI M \l I 

Curiae )t I 

I rident is the highest honor recognition so 
ciet) tor men on the campus. Members are 
tapped from those Juniors u!i<> have main 
t.iincil a high scholarship average and who 
an- eminent in campus life In reason <>i col 
lege activities and the esteem in which thej 
are held In facult] and students. 

Faculty Members 

Di w P. P. Bl RNS 

I )k. I. L. Hk vkefield 
Prof. M. Lan< vster 

Mr. Joh \ Km. i ks 


Pjq« II? 

Daily, Wyers, Lucas, Bellsnyder, Walker, Teal, Tombrello 

Glen, Howell, Fisch, Isbell, Hendrix, Lockett 

M. W. Wilson, Gammill, Self, M. Wilson, Hum, Green, Allen 

Rebecca Daily . . 
Mildred Wyers . . 
Mary Louise Lucas 
Bernice Bellsnyder 


. . President Katherine Walker .... President, 

Vice-Preside n t Fres h m an C o m m issio n 

. . Secretary Maxine Teal Reporter 

. . Treasurer Rose Tombrello . Devotional Chairman 

Mildred Wyers 
Mary Louise Lucas 
Rose Tombrello 
Bernice Bellsnyder 
Katherine Walker 
Edith Glenn 


Maxine Teal 
Armenda Howell 
Virginia Fisch 
Ellen Ruth Isbell 
Margaret Hendrix 
Dorothy Lockett 
Rebecca Daily 

Mary Wattie Wilson 
Jeannette Gammill 
Irene Self 
Margaret Wilson 
Fannie George Hurtt 
Barbara Green 
Gladys Allen 

y. or. a of. 

The Young Women's Christian Association 
is governed by its Cabinet. Any girl who 
attends the bi-monthly meetings and shows 
an interest in the programs may become a 
member of the organization. These pro- 
grams feature varied fields of interest and 
outstanding personalities in each field. A 
heritage of the group is the sponsoring of 
May Day. 

Page 120 

R \i ni I- 1 n ii Prt xident 

I'll \KI I s Ml \RP / ;. - /'■ I >;</«/// 

\\ \ \ I i Popi v 

Wll LIAM GlDDBNS , . , . I ' ■ •"/;, • 

MiKimm GlLLILAND . . . .Chaplain 

Jambs Lynn R< poru > 

I In- Young Men's Christian Association 
endeavors t<> build character, spread c'lm-. 
tianity, and promote clean and wholesome 
fellowship among the men students, lr i- .1 
foursquare organization with the purpose of 
training voung men spiritually, mentally, 
dly, and physically. The Cabinet mem 
bers are those who lead in carrying <>n tin- 


7/ jt. a of. 

K \i rn I- 1 11 11 
W^ \i 1 PoPl 
James Lynn 

Thom \s Hi \ 1 1 r 
R<n Fin< ink 


Ch \RI I s Sh \ri- 
I SPl N< 1 R 

Alex McCutchen 
Hoyi Ayers 

I I I Rl'.l Rl I lu\\ \R|) 
Wll II \M ( iurni \s 

\l1K1\1n ( r 1 11 1 1 \ \ 1 1 

\ . I •'. Ir \/ii r 
C \rr<u 1 Carter 

I \c K AlKENS 

LaFayetti W \i ki r 

I |i)\\ \ KI > W'l \\ I R 
HllMI R H \«.l I \ 

Frild. Shj- 
Hunter. Firuhri 

• jvrt. Baglty 

■2b ft 






•>c$s : ' 


P«g» 121 

Vail, Anderton, Riddle, Bass, Thornton, Goss 

Martin, Lucas, M. W. Wilson, B. Greene, Inzer 

Pass, Hunt, Mate, Walls, M. Wilson, Wyers 

Faculty Sponsor 
Dr. H. M. Acton 

Beta Pi Theta, national honorary French 
fraternity, has the purpose of organizing 
representative men and women who will, by 
their interest in things cultural, further the 
study of French literature, art, and music. 
Membership is limited to upperclassmen 
who have a general scholarship record above 
the average, whose work in French has been 
excellent, and who have attained some dis- 
tinction in student activities. 


Jjeia JrL Csketa 


Marie Bass 
Evelyn Riddle 
Rosalie Thornton 
Lattie Goss 
William Vail 
Harry Martin 
Mary Louise Lucas 
Mollie Anderton 
Dorothy Stamps 
Mary W. Wilson 
Barbara Greene 
Majorie Inzer 
Mary K. Pass 
Fannie George Hurtt 
Hubert Mate 
Blanche Walls 
Margaret Wilson 
Mildred Wyers 



William Vail President 

Mollie Anderton . . . Vice-President 
Evelyn Riddle . . Secretary-Treasurer 

Page 122 

IklNI Makiin 
Is MM I W'll SON 

.\Uk(,\kl I BUBI 0RD 
Hi Nki Amu RTON 


/' i 

1 .\< -President 
Busmen Mai 

Ml MBI Ks 

l.i i W'iiii i 
M kn K. Pass 

! SPl m i R 

II i >.ii Ik wk Smith 
\\ \i Jo R\ w 

W'n i i \m Ri \ \"l DS 
M \m ,\i k i M \\w i i i 
A i i \ Ma'i u in \ 
II. K . \ I \ r 1 1 v 
1 k i \ i M \ k 1 1 \ 
John Hut 
Catherine 1 1 \m 
Hii.i > Iri'i s 
Hi r\k i Bbllsnyder 

M \K(. \ K i i Hi r i » »ri » 
Hi i:i An •! ks,.\ 
hoyt a^ ri s 

I I I nr-i Anderton 
Mollii Vnderton 


<i \ (i ii c r \ 


The Masquers constitute the experimental 
division ot the department <>t Dramatic Art. 
Thej present several plays each session. 
Membership is limited u> those who have 
participated in productions <>t the Dramatii 
I )epartment. 

P«g. 123 

Gammill, Carter, Blackburn, McClusky 
Thomas, Shafer 


George Gammill Regent 

Harold Carter rice-Regent 

Cecil Blackburn . Secretary-Treasurer 
D. Otis McClusky, Jr. . . Historian 


Cecil Blackburn 
Harold Carter 
Louis Fadely 
George Gammill 
D. Otis McClusky 
William T. Thomas 
Robert G. Waldrop 
Benton Shafer 
Homer Carlisle 

Jvappa JrsL 

The Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity, 
founded at the Medical College of Virginia 
School of Pharmacy in 1879, and the oldest 
of all fraternities in the field of pharmacy, 
strictly limits its membership to students 
and graduates of recognized pharmacy 
schools. Its purposes are to foster good fel- 
lowship and brotherhood among students 
and graduates of pharmacy, to promote high 
scholarship, and to encourage and support 
research in the various branches of pharma- 
ceutical endeavor. Its members are selected 
largely on the basis of acceptable scholar- 

Page 124 

Chi Alpha Sigma, honorar) chemical 
ternity, admits to membership those students 
who have completed with a creditable aver- 
ten semester hours on .1 majoi in chem- 
istry. The fraternity meets regular!) to <li^ 
cuss topics >>! ir^ own investigation and t>> 
heai lectures from industrial chemists. 


l'Ri D C \<,i I 

I >I< K Cl \Y 

I.'H is RoBl Kls 
I. \RKI\ Wi I Ks 

Willi \m Ross 

Hi i i I'nu i i i 
I \KI. W'll SON 
Cm \KI i s \ IXON 

Willi wi Ch \m>i i r 



Cecil ( i n i <>r 
K>>\ Evans 

I IllW \R|. \\'| \\ | R 

Ulfi Oj/pl/r/ Sigma 

Faculty Sponsors 
I )k. Joh n X w 
I )r. Robi r i T u i iir 


II<i\\ \ri> Wi w i r /',, sident 

Winston ( i n lor ... Via /'/, tident 

1 1 \rui i> H uclby Seen tat 1 

Roy Evans Treasure/ 

Powell, Nnon. Chandler, Trie* 

* f* ~+ * ^ * 1* 

J > 

P«q* I 2 5 

Baird, Hendrix, Wright, Carter, Crowley 
Smith, Peterson, Walls, McDaniel 


Sybl Baird President 

Margaret Hendrix Vice-President 

Ruth Wright Secretary 

Mary Carter Treasurer 

May Crowley Editor 

Faculty Advisor 
Miss Annie L. Boyett 

Chi Jjeita Phi 

Sybil Baird 
Margaret Hendrix 
Ruth Wright 
Mary Carter 
May Crowley 
Lillian Jane Smith 
Winifred Peterson 
Blanche Walls 
Frances McDaniel 

Chi Delta Phi, national honor sorority in 
English, was installed at Howard in 1924. 
Members are chosen from upperclass women 
who have distinguished themselves in some 
form of creative writing — either prose or 
poetry. Tryouts for membership are held 
once each semester, with a faculty committee 
judging the merits of the compositions. Lit- 
erary endeavors of the individual members 
are published from time to time in The Crim- 
son, The Quill, Campus, and the local news- 

Page 126 

A new organization on our campus is the 
Dietetics Club. Only members <>t the I' 
tetia Department are eligible foi men 
sliip. The purpose oi the group is that ol 
promoting interest in i<mhI and nutrition, as 
well as developing well-rounded personali- 
ties and buildii lid foundational 
knowledge "i service to humanity. I) 
the year the rlub iii\ it»-- manj outstanding 
speakers t<> participate in its monthl) pro 
[*he members .u<- : 

Virgini \ H \km s 
ii Hanson 

Jl \\ B \KI R 
X'iRCIM \ I'lsi I! 


M \ry VV \rri N 
1 \ \ Ma'n\ on 

I )| I 1 M 1'ol'U I I I 

h \\ \ I I I i Gammill 

S \R \ 1 1 F. Ml u kl'.l K\ 
\ I I I I \\\l \k \\s 

_|i i ii 1 1 \ Pr n tor 
Virgini \ Moore 
Amelia S< <>tt 

JJir/r/irs vjlub 


Virginia Barnes President 

Am i i i II vnson . . . . Via -Pn »/,/< nt 

Jean Baker Seen tat \ 

Virgini \ Fis< n Treasun t 

Barncv Hinwn. Baker, Fisch, Johruon 
Warn pwell. Ciammill. BUilhurn. Alan* 

Paq« 127 


Musso, Vaughn, Anderton, Ferguson, De Shazo, Walker 
Jordan, Grace, Levy, Becker, Prescott 

Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-mcdical 
honorary fraternity, encourages excellence 
in pre-medical work and bridges the gap 
between the spirit of pre-medical school and 
that of the school of medicine. Dr. W. F. 
Abercrombie, a professor in Biology, is 

Oflpka C/psLLon 


Max Vaughn 
Hal Ferguson 
Phillip Musso 
Douglas Walker 
Mollie Anderton 
Leila De Shazo 
Martha Jordan 
Edward Cale 
John Grace, Jr. 
Robert Speir 
Samuel Levy 
William Becker 
Tohn Prescott 


Phillip Musso President 

Max Vaughn Vice-President 

Mollie Anderton Secretary 

Hal Ferguson Treasurer 

Leila De Shazo Historian 

Page 128 


C'h \ri i s M \R\i s /'" fident 

\\A \it Pope Vice-Pn tident 

Roy Finch br S 

Roscos Griffin /'■ ■ uun r 


CH \R I I s 15 \R\ I S 

Wl \i i Popi 

Fan Nil ( il ORGI I I l RTT 
LaFaYBTTI W\ikir 
Titi s Aldridgi 

M w Wll i An 

C \l Hoi N ( iR W \l'l 

Ann Cl mri Coopi k 
Ro^ Fin< hi r 

M \r^ VlRGlNl \ Mi ( iis n 
Row "i ( Jrii fin 

Rosi Tom br] llo 
Merlin Bosvt 1 1 1 

k m rii i-i Hh 

Ki i:i i i \ I ) \ 1 1.> 

M \l Rll I Unix. I \s. 

Ji w LaFi rct 

Jj. \ L(. Uouncil 

The Baptist Student I nion Council repre 
vents the larger organization ol the Baptist 
Student I nion. It is made up <>t repre 
sentatives from the various religious organi- 
zations on the campus, such as the Sundaj 
School, \ . W. A.. Y. W. C. A.. \ . M. C. 
\ . Ministerial Association, B. Y. P. I ., 
and Mission Band. Its purpose is to 
relate all campus religious activities into 
one unified whole. It is the connecting link 
between the college and the church. 

Barn**, ('op*. Findicr, Griffin, Hunt, I Walker 
AUnJ^f. Acchifon, K Walker, G 
McGincy, lombrdlo. BoiweU 

Pjq. I 29 


Maurice Hodgens President 

Titus Aldridge .... Vice-President 

L. C. Tucker Secretary 

Olin Ray Treasurer 

Hal Bennett Reporter 




Preston M. Acker 
Titus Aldridge 
Edgar Arnold 
Fay Askew 
Hovt Avers 
Homer Bacley 
Charles Barnes 
Hal Bennett 
Adolph Bedsole 
Otha Black 
Wilbur Borum 
Elmer Brunson 
Winston Burns 
W. N. Bynum 
Carroll Carter 
Thomas Chandler 
Clarence Clinkscales 
Robert Cook 
J. L. Cox 
Gaston Daniels 
Hershal Day 

E. C. Day, Jr. 
Rai.i'H Feild 
Roy Finch er 
V. F. Frazier 
Rupi:rt Fussell 
Omar Gebhart 
McKinley Gilliland 

F. Gobel 
Herman Greer 
Roscoe Griffin 
R. F. Hallford 
Clyde Harless 
Ruie Hendon 
Odell Hester 
Alvin Hicdon 
Maurice Hodgens 
Herbert Howard 
Richard Hudson 

C. W. Huling 
Thomas Hunter 
Joe Isdell 
Clyde Kinnaird 
W. A. Lane 
Eros Langston 
Sherman Lay 
J. W. Lester 
J. H. Lynn 
Homer Marsh 
W. C. Maynard 
Lincoln Newman 
L. M. Nichols 
J. T. Norris 
Woodrow Owen 
Ellis Payne 
Almyr Pesnell 

C. E. Pickens 
Wyatt Pope 
Archie Pruitt 
L. C. Radford 
Olin Ray 
Mabry Rhodes 
Fred Riggins 
Dewey Robinson 
Raymond Scroggins 
J. H. Sollie 
Hubert Stone 

D. Strickland 

D. C. Stringfellow 
Albert Strozier 
Victor B. Tigett 
L. C. Tucker 
Luther Usury 
LaFayette Walker 
Jared Walker 
Ray Walker 
James Waters 
W. F. Wimberly 

Page 130 

( ■ I K 1 s" (ill! CLI B 

Inwiii' \ v 

Hi KliiS 

M \k> Carter 

Ass i i-m 

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II h i s M 

RoRHU l >u 

l>n I m POPW El I 

Wish kh> Petei 

I'l I M w 
Hi \ikk t R \\ 

Bern M vsi > Riooi i 

HllKIs Smiiii 

Frances St rock 

M \KI II V Si I I M 
Nl S \ IhipKS I11S 
K -' I MBREI I (i 
M \K1 H \ Wll IK'RS 

1 i in \ s WlMBERI El 
\I\K^ Williamson 

Ljlee Ulii/js 

\\<>\ s' ( ill 1 Cn I! 


II \i Bbkneti 
Inns OthA Hi U k 

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Rn\ | |Sl IIIK 

Ml kl\IM ( .III II \S|l 

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i mas Hunter 
John Hoi i iNCswom a 

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Wll UAM ll-HK 

W. I 

Al iik i v Mil i ik 

Carlo Radford 

Oils K\\ 

Hi hi ki sins i 

I DM \kii STRICKI Vsd 

K \\ M'PSIP S V KIM...IS* 

is Payni 

Hii i v I ppi - 

1>ipS M IP Si Kll Kl \SI) 

Ml k Bki S-ilS 
K \l I'll liKl SMiS 

l i ..( si Oliver 
Thom u II \c ■ 

THOM \- (ll^KM \l In 



Margaret Gore, President of Girls' Club 
Ralph Feild . President of Boys' Club 

p«<j* in 

Blackburn, Thacker, Roberts 
Trice, Gayler 


Edgar Blackburn President 

Clyde Hughes Vice-President 

Lucile Thacker . Secretary-Treasurer 
Louis Roberts .... Sergeant-at-Arms 



Forrest Trice 
Louis Roberts 
Henry Johnson 
Edgar Blackburn 
Cecil Gayler 
Lucile Thacker 
Clyde Hughes 

1 kt/sicaL Society 

Faculty Sponsors 

Prof. Paul D. Bales 
Dr. George W. Hess 


The Howard College Physical Society was 
organized on March 4, 1936. The purpose 
cf the society is to promote individual work 
in Physical Sciences among the students of 
Howard College. 

Page 132 

The Woman's Student ( Jovernmenl !•> com 

posed <>t the presidents <>t all the women's 

tnizations on the campus. I hey meet .it 

lar intervals ami decide upon problems 

confronting various women's groups, in .i<l 

dition t«> sponsoring programs «>i .1 cultural 

nature i"r the entire contingent <>t young 

w omen on the campus. 


S\ mi l> \iri>. Booklor 
Rbbecx \ Daily, ) . //'. C. A. 

CaTHBRINI HAM, I hpntlu 

M \R^ K \ I II I RIM P tss, // . /. /. 

Virginia Barnes, Dietetia Club 
Mollii Andbrton, Alpha Dt Ita Pi 
Rosemary Crook, Alpha Delta Theta 
M \r> Wattii Wilson, Phi Mu 

MlLORl D W> 1 rs. /), ta I'lu Alpha 

Mar^ Lot Miller, Beta Sigma O micron 
I. mm J 1 w Keyees, Pan-Hellen'u 

\ffYomans student 



MOLLII AndERTON 1'n si/It nl 

Mildred Wyers .... Via President 
Rebec< \ I ) vily Seen tat \ 

Andcftor Wytn Daily Kurd. Han 
Ban • Mi ■ Ki 

F«q« 133 

c wieii'^ 

Pass, Covington, Boykin, M. Lucas, Malone, Fisch, Praytor, Jordan 

Vines, Hendrix, L. Jones, C. Jones, Cain, Davies, Glenn 

Teal, Greene, Wilson, Howell, Smith. Wyers, Isbell, McDaniel 

Mitchell, George, Taylor, E. Lucas, Baker, McKewen, Daily 


Mary Kay Pass President 

Margaret Hendrix Vice-President 

Zelma McKewen Secretary 

Julietta Praytor Treasurer 


Carolyn: Baker 
Ernestine Lucas 
Margie Sellers 
Martha Sellers 
Margaret Stubbs 
Martha George 
Helen Mitchell 
Ruth Baker 
Frances McDaniel 
Ellen Ruth Isbell 
Mildred Wyers 


Lillian Jane Smith 
Arminda Howell 
Margaret Wilson 
Barbara Green 
M \xine Teal 
Edith Glenn 
Beatrice Dayies 
Brunise Cain 
Christine Jones 
Lillian Jones 
Margaret Hendrix 
Mary Lee Vines 

Virginia Fisch 
Mary Malone 
Zelma McKewen 
Rebecca Daily 
Mary Louise Lucas 
Serena Boykin 
Julietta Praytor 
Dorothy Green 
Catherine Covington 
Gwynett Jordan 
Mary Kay Pass 


s s 

CI a lieu 


M\k(,AKii Wilson Volleyball 

Barbara Cjki i m Basketball 

1 in i h Glenn V ( >< < , i 

Ellen Ruth IsBEl i Baseball 

Mary Lee Vines Tonus 

Mary Louise Lucas Hiking 

itering sportsmanship and promoting a 

love of activity tor its own sake are the 
two paramount purposes of the Women's 
Athletic Association. Membership in this 

active group is based upon participation in 
one major .sport during the year. Intra- 
murals, which create nearly as much rivalry 
as the traditional Howard-Southern game, 
are held between Freshmen and upperclass- 

Swimming, skating, tennis, ping pong, 
basketball, horseback riding, baseball, pool 
— these are a few ot the indoor and outdoor 
activities on the W. A. A.V recreational cal- 

Featured among the activities ot the year 

was the jamboree held at the Y. M. C. A. 

m January. Dozens of students put dowr 
their Latin books, torgot their Shakespeare, 

and cancelled all meetings to attend this gay 

Another reason why the W. A. A.'s think 
they are on top: They won the loving cup 
tor the best float in the f loward-Southern 
parade. The idea was a clever one. On the 
float was a cotton field and in the center Mammy, exclaiming. "We're gotl . 

carry you back but not to old Virginny." 


s selected by 

/ // 

.. . u any issue of any om of tm leading magazines and 

tee the distinctive illustrations of John la Gotta, foremost authority 

on feminine beauty in the United States and beauty judge of the 

Entrj Nous. Mr. La Gatta, of Lons. Island, Nen York, 

\ed Howard's fix '«>"/ beautiful girls from a group of twelve 

phot< i ut htm. 

The story of tin selection of the twelve finalists is an account of 

bapter in a Howard tradition, the annual ln■aut^ Revue. 

This Entbi Nous sponsored the contest in the Peacock 

Ballroom of the Tutwilcr Hotel. The thirty-one beauties, elected to 

organizations on the campus, were presented to an 

adoring audiena by Ed Spencer, tail, dark and handsome Master of 

'hi had made her -^raiid entrance from 

hi hind rich velvet curtains onto a dark velvet dais in the revealing 
rays of the spotlight, she »j' given the once over" m another room. 

away from her public. The gracious fudges, prominent in iariou\ 

/u/Ji of endeavor in Birmingham, »/'<> so capably helped m selecting 
the twelve most beautiful, art 

KATl in \( l.v SMITH 

iety Editor, 1 he Birmingham Age-Herald 

MRS ii ,1/ TER BOi WIN 

Prominent in Little I heater II 

Portrait Paintt t 


Photographer, Tm Birmingham /' 

The lovely ladu ■ .re presented consecutively in the section a\ r< 

mended h\ John la (iatta. 

// <~>caxv a to nali 

Poise . . . 

Evidenced in a graceful 

exquisiteness and a low 

cultured voice 


— .uibcl I I il sen 

l dramatic Beauty . . . 

. I. . ClltUjttJ V) 


ii <0 

tatted "oqavi 

Tranquil Composure . . . 

A restful beauty made distinc- 
tive by brown eyes and blond 

Z so tclhij J— o ck ell 

Ma \netism . . . 

U , ompi lling quality » hit b 
real prettinesi commands 





Piquancy . . . 

An admirable accompaniment 

to delicately moulded features 

and lustrous brown eyes 

A lie 

n Action 

Personality . . . 

./ i lusive something n /'/< A 
« ulful. intellectual inun re- 

% eats 






d • . 

i'^) c cm I if in --H~c 1 1 tt w c c A 


The Margaret Fitzpatrick oi the graduating class of 1932 is the 
glamorous Gail Patrick of Hollywood fame whom sou see in the pho- 
tograph on the opposite page. Not content with having walked otl with 
practically all of Howard's highest campus honors, scholastic and other- 
wise, she went to Hollvwood in August, 1932, as the winner of the 
much-advertised "Panther Woman Contest," and has been steadily 
n.sing as a scintillating cinema star for the last four years. Not only is 
Gail acclaimed one of the most truly beautiful women in pictures, but 
also one of the busiest. A few of her later vehicles, in which she played 
major roles, are: "Smart Girl," "The Lone Wolf Returns," "My Man 
Godfrey," "Murder With Pictures," and "The Wh.te Hunter." Forth- 
coming productions in which she will be featured are: "John Mead's 
Woman" and "Her Husband Lies." Paramount Studios recently 
showed their appreciation of Miss Patrick's charming personality, her 
poise, and her dignity, by sending her on a Good Will Tour to various 
points in the United States to represent them on the occasion of their 
Silver Jubilee. 

We, the members of the four classes of Howard College, know 
"Gail" as one of our Alma Mater's most interested alumna?. It is 
through her benevolence that the two handsome Gail Patrick Awards 
are presented each year at commencement to the boy and girl who have 
rendered the most outstanding individual performance in anv Masquer's 
production of that year. Nor is all oi her enthusiasm shown from a 
distance. In 1934 she returned to her Alma Mater to attend the pres- 
entation of the Entre Nous beauties and spent much of her time on 
the campus telling Howard how Hollywood lives. Her visit to Birming- 
ham again this year showed her to be the same friendly, loyal Howard 




Told by 








Cast of Thousands Chosen for 

E are proud to be able to present for the first time the cast and shooting script 
of the famous novel, "Gone With the Wind." We publish herewith the actual scenario of 
the book, as the following cast will play it: 

The scenario, written by such eminent gen- 
iuses as William Silas Vance, Charles Dickens, 
Homer (Bagley), P. P. Burns and Booker T. 
Washington, is one of the sensations of the 
current year, pushing such standbys as Uncle 
Tom's Cabin, Tobacco Road, Stars Fell On Ala- 
bama, The Birth of a Nation, and Abie's Irish 
Rose out of the pic- 

Following is the 
million-dollar script: 

VIEW: The campus 
of Howard College. 
I* is night. Main 
Building, Montague, 
Science Hall, Ethi- 
opia Hall are but 
dark blots. Visible 
is the white arch, 
shining with a ghost- 
ly sheen in the fitful 
light of the Neon 
sign which glitters 
on and off. Near the 
arch, on the South 
side, are Scarlett O'Hara and Melanie. 

Scarlett (Edith) — Why, Melanie, where have 
you been? 

Claudia (Melanie) — I've just returned from 
a book review of "Gone With the Wind," given 
by Miss Boyett to the Booklovers. 

Edith (Scarlett) — Have you heard the news? 
The Science Hall has seceded from the college! 

{Mournful music is played by the orchestra at 
this point.) 

Claudia — No! You don't mean it! 

Edith — Yes I do mean it, too. They disap- 
prove of the neon sign on the arch. 

Claudia — This means tragedy, stark tragedy. 
I see it coming. War is inevitable! 

Edith — It will be horrible, horrible . . . but I 
kinda like soldiers all dressed up in uniforms, 
don't you? 

FADE-IN: On the North side of the arch are 
three figures barely discernable. 

Tom (Rhett) — The Science Hall has seceded 
from the college! 

Dr. Greer — What, don't they belong to the 
union anymore? 

Roosevelt — No, and that is what's so unfair. 
They dont' belong to the union and yet they are 
staging a sit-down strike. It's a crying shame. 

Tom — Here comes Looney Bentley. Maybe she 
can help. 

(The orchestra plays Sugar Blues. Members of 

Scarlett O'Hara Edith Jones 

Rhett Butler Tom Manley 

Melanie Claudia Huston 

General Sherman .... Sherman Oak 

Dr. Chapman Ed Spencer 

Camille Rachel Dorfman 

Antipholus of Charleston . . Glen Stuart 
Antipholus of Richmond Cecil King 

Antipholus of Mobile . Jr. Chamber of C. 
President of Student body . Hoyt Ayers 

Champ Ed Chojnowski 

the Physical Ed. class perform a minuet, led by 
Marion Bozenhard.) 

CLOSE-UP: Tiro persons, a boy and a girl, are 
sitting under the mooyi. They are whispering. 
Ed — But, darling, do you mean it? 
Mildred — I certainly do. Either you give up 
your trombone, or quit trying to slide my elbow 

out of joint every 
time vou kiss me. 

VIEW— Martha Jor- 
dan is plaiting Drink 
To Me Only With 
Thine Eyes on the 
chapel piano. 

Dr. Chapman — 
Swing it, Martha! 

FADE-IN: A sec- 
ret call meeting in 
the ADPi lodge 
The orchestra is 
playing, softly, Th<' 
Dream Girl of Pi K. 
A. Dorothy Lockett 
seems to like the 
Mollie — Girls, this is serious. We are about to 
lose the third and fourth mortgages on our ladge. 
Mr. Cole says that if we don't pay our rent by 
night, we will be moved out. Girls, this is seri- 

Mrs. Obenchain — I have a little psychological 
test all prepared, to determine whether or not 
the girls are taking it seriously. 

Mollie — (Thinking she is in Science Hall) — 
I've got to get to work cutting up that cat Thurs- 
day. We name the cats in honor of the dar 
they get dissected. Where's Dr. Brakefield? 

(Not a word is spoken for a moment — not even 
the whishing of a dozen jaws chewing gum can be 
heard — mention of the Science Hall is no less than 
mutiny, here in. the union line-up (ADPi — Sigma 
Nit — Theta Kappa Nu). Mollie sees that slie has 
made a mistake, and nonchalantly steps up to the 
firing squad. She is very brave. She knows it is 
only a movie, anyhow. Mollie's a nice little girl. 
Maybe she should have been Scarlett O'Hara.) 

Scarlett (Edith) — This isn't getting us any- 
where. How can we pay off the mortgage and 
keep our lodge? 

Tony Sparks — You didn't say that right, Edith. 
Try it again, like this: How can we PAY OFF 
the mortgage and KEEP our lodge? 

Edith — How can we PAY OFF the mortgage, 
and KEEP our lodge? 

Jean Raker — I've got a swell idea . . . We'll 

S I I \ I K SCR 1 A M M A Ci A / I \ 1 


Picturization 01 Margaret Mitchells Masterpiece 

l in here, and Mon 

Mi- \\ ill uughb) Slihhli Whj rani you 
' III tb< llbl a ' 

h k Sllnl 1 ■ ' .'lin : i his 

I ■ r Ins 


I ■ /•. 


■'a t/ln i 

i> n . 1 1 .\ . maki ih m ud 

l»i. Dawai n Give them all membership in the 
club, and It i h in. el ei ■ 
.mil Tim aine-thii 

CLOSE-UP The H foe* . 

n 1 1 1 • iii 

■ ,/ ( in I," "S 

"D mill." Illl I li<\" , 

A ' ■■"•I Al ./■ 

FADE-IN • • /""•/.- to 

V ' 

Mil i.- u i .,- . ,,i. i do foi you, Edith? All 
mj NY \ scholarships are taki 

Edith l u.nii in talk to you aboul the ■ 
mi the ADI'i IhiI- 

Mr, « le That't Bne, Edith, Jusl Bne Mm 
mi had better talk to Mr. Cause] aboul 

Mi i .in-. \ i Bne, Edith, Jusl fine Bui 

irou had better ialk to Mr. McClure 
aboul ii 

Hi m < iin.- — Thai' lith, Jusl fine Urn 

ou bad better talk to l >r Ni al aboul 

i»i \- <l That' I Edith, jusl fine Bui 
mi had better talk '■> Mi Cole aboul 

BIRD'S \.\ i: \ Ii:w : G< • Located 

I hi Ma /•' ■ all* il 

I • III. | 

Bam i n iii- \\ hi i.l will little note, noi 

.it we pla ■ hi re, inn the n> v . the 
\ . • Herald ami l ave be< a m 

Hi inr public 
It) ' 

UPSIDE l'<»\\ \ \ ii;\\ ; ./„; 

John i in Ruth K) He i I'm head over 

in i" 

Ruth Mi th. Woman's Student 

■ he v \\ i \ tin- Phi Mus. the 
Delta / nd a fen unaffillati >l i. m 


tifllt III I •■ it il : 

M umu Mt II S II 

ii iin M.u mi Tin- moon is lovelj ton 

Mi il Krai in ugh I- certa 
Morrli would havi home and Btudj i" 

m ! 

CI OSE UP U 'm i, mud in Main Bldg. 

MeKi ■ 90 ii tin /"//■ 

ee Mr. Cole in i Lost, "»< 

■unii \ ii , ami iiiii I mill I'i 

K. L., if found, pU D I 

// ii ill mi i I ill 

ii,, vi tyers — 'i'i., Furnac In Montagu* has 

fired upon b) tin S< l« no Hall! 
link Claj — What's the matter with thosi 

I ' I I ( I S '.' 

il, >i Thej were cold, I guess, ami wanted 
Borne heal 

I 1 : 1 « K SHOT: Proft o //• i d i an < : /' 
shaking I a* 

I V.DE IN: 1 group o) tudents lounging on tht 

r.i-ii.k Kutii Roe Do >nii thni. I real?) look 
movie Btar? 

I.l.-n lli-ai n \ • :iii like /a/u 

Bei ta Ruth Stop it. Glen! 

'.I'll I Will II III. 

Berta Ruth Oh, hen comes Norman Noi 

maliliii ' 

Glen \Vh y, ol coui • I'll Btop, ol coui b< ' 
Ni'imaii i. ill inn ni breath from runnini 
Tin- Soul ii has won ' The war Is o 

\ll — Nun limit in, an n ' 

• ■> 'pi i It's trui i " Brakefleld a as Smith 
He bid three Do-trumpa and was doubled Hi 
accepted, and n doubled He finessed a queen 
(something Edward thi Seventh wasn't able to 

mi made seven no-trump i ad slam ! 

\ 1 1 Dod f el low, 

loll) good fellow 
\li:i'l Wi: \ li:\\ : Th* eampu o) Ho 
College. /' in night Ma /•'/'/'/.. Montague, 
Hull, Ethiopia Hull »<« but dark iii'.' l 

'/, a 'tin' 
in ih. 

mi tl ml Off. \ ' " i 'I" a 

I i ml l/< 'll • 

Scarlet! (Kdlth) Why. Melanle, where have 

Mm b< 

• I. null. i (Melanle) I'vi usl returned from a 

i. \ lew i With tin- Wind 

bj Ml Boyett to the Book loi • 

• ii hi i im II. mi ! .inlii ml' \\ nm|. i I ill ' 

ism haven't I seen thi-- sum.- wh< re befo 

ii. ii i erguaon Ol ccui • mi have, you nul 

I'm- la a hi n wi i .im- in 



For the best performances of the year, the Silver Scream Academy wishes to decorate the 
following Howard students who have done one or more things during the fiscal year ( Septem- 
ber-May) with such verve, vitality, gusto, or just plain downright abandon, that they have made 
themselves known as more than usually excellent students. The following are invited to wear 
the bright red ribbon of the Silver Scream Academy Awards. 


Because, of all nice girls in the college, she is the most vivacious in her conversation, the most 
intriguing in her tailoring (have you seen that marvelous coat the color of rabbits' eyes?), the 
most intelligent in matters of finance, as demonstrated by her splendid business managing of The 
Crimson, and, best of all, the happiest co-ed in school. She knows Spanish and French, too — si, si, 


Right out of high school Joe popped to edit the Freshman Class edition of The Crimson, 
and it was a very nice issue indeed. He also assists Mr. Causey in keeping straight the grades 
of nigh on to a thousand Howard students. Not to mention that he is the brother of that splendid 
fellow, Charles Healey. Undaunted by the good nature of Charles, Joe is learning to be even 
better-natured. And he writes jolly little compositions, doesn't he, Miss Boyett? 


One day in chapel there was no program, and who should suddenly startle the crowd with a 
tremendous array of impersonations but Billy Eppes, he who had always been timorous and non- 
public in his display of talent. Since his debut he has been in constant demand, and will continue 
to be. Look out there, Sheila Barrett. He is probably the best-informed person in this college 
on matters of the theatre and cinema. 


The dry wit! The sorry pun! The ignoble jest! The magnificent nonchalance! These, 
and many more, are the characteristics of the worldly Anderton, known far and wide for his 
amazing felt hat and dirty-seated pants, in which he works at the Howard stage. Such ennui is 
deserving of honor. Such insouciance, seldom see n hereabouts, is more than deserving of mention. 
And, to make a dirty remark about his dirty re ma rks: Say some of those things in public, Henry! 

S I I V l: K SCR 1 A M M A (, A / I N I 



\ I onlj one of the heftiest linesmen the Bulldogs have had in years, but one ol tin- most intei 
ted in timeh W en, He takes a livelj part in all class discussions, stating his 

beliefs in no mollycoddling terms. As president <>t the II Club he got .ill the boys interested in 
listening ro lecturers and quizzing them afterwards. It for nothing else, he should belauded t"i 
his attitude on the chapel attendance question. 


lli it made public now that Willia V\ /er, Freshman, has worked like a doggone slave on 
this annual, typing long paragraphs al l S niors, making out complex diagrams <ii the football 
team, local gs lapshots of beauties and Who'- Win-, and generallj being to the I ntri Noi s 
what Martha Sutlej is to / /;. Crimson. And not onlj that, but he will be as surprized as you 
t<> -cc rliis paragraph about him here. Hi, William! 


'i good nature cannot be denied. Robbie is undoubted 1) the most genial ^iil w ho evei 
became a populai - .it Howard. She plays when people ask her. -lie sings when people 

ask. her, she a. ts cute when people ask her, and she is doing right well foi herself in the mattei 
• it campus company. Anothei yeai of such success, and she will rival the record oi the loveliest 

Is the College has <•-. et seen. 


Ah, when will there evei be anothei Burford? The) s.i\ ^h,- has a little sister, but surelj 

this little one can 11. I the eon.] • M irgaret has made ol her public It is parti) hei 

appreciation of wit and humor, ami parti) those admirable mittens made from orange wool that 

make her such a devilish cute person. She acts well, and dances well, and dresses well, and 

- well in othei words, she's all right. 


id forth, II. K.. and let the people see you. What a pit) that you have hidden yourself 

in strange I textbooks, instead ol rollicking about the campus as all intelligent graduates 

seem to haw .lone toi \e.ns. And what a pit) that the student bod) ,h a whole has not become 

tainted with the pith) apothegms that fall from your lips. Speak in that deep voice, and tell 

us. II. K., a deep secret: Do you real 1) enjo) speaking German ? 



The Fall semester started off with a bang 
(plaster falling in Main Building on Marie Tram- 
mel, John Hollingsworth, John Rogers and an 
unknown gentleman named Mr. Salvani) and the 
first week was an uninterrupted orgy of register- 
ing, rushing and eating chocolate fudge sundaes. 
Two Freshmen who became overnight successes 
were Robbie Owings and Arline Patterson, fol- 
lowed by Jared Walker and Billy Burns. 

The first contentment with conditions wore ofi 
after just one week of the new five-day system. 
A poll conducted by Hugh Frank Smith of The 
Crimson revealed that students were heartily in 
disfavor of the five-day week. The administra- 
tion did not bother to alter the way in which il 
conducted the college, however, and people 
finally became used to the idea. 

Appointment of John Hix as Parade Directoi 
aroused keen interest in the annual Howard- 
Southern affair that winds downtown from Wil- 
son Park in a helter-skelter arrangement of take- 
offs, gags, and lovely floats. Hix named McKinlej 
Gilliland, Isabel Wilson and Henry Anderton to 
high office in the committee patronage business 
and plans were begun for the Big Event of the 
season. Meanwhile, the Bulldogs were making 
no mean progress toward the Dixie Conference 
Championship, bowling over Loyola, Southwest- 
ern, and a few others. Cries of "Howard for the 
Rose Bowl!" were heard. 

Incidental to the parade work was the vast 
amount of joking being done on the campus 
about the Henry Allen Parker object d'arl 
known as The Arch. Hearing that a Neon sign 
was proposed for it, Hal Ferguson, Science Hall 
genius, stated: "They might as well have 
Howard College, Cheapest Rates in Town, with a 
Bulldog that goes on and off in two colors." 

Along about this time, Prof. De Launay was 
decorated by the French government for his 
teaching of the French language in the United 
States for seventeen years. Lonnie Lindsey was 
selected head cheerleader. Prof. Maxwell Lan- 
caster (for a time a real announcer for WAPI) 
predicted that the rebels would win in Spain. 
Sybil Baird announced Chi Delta Phi tryouts, 
and dozens of feminine students began to com- 
pose at sonnets, quatrains, short stories and 
probably novels. 

Kate Duncan Smith made a fine appearance in 
chapel, followed by resounding applause. The 
Career Conference got the girls all ready for 
Life, and Mrs. Obenchain was satisfied for a 

The male element on the campus went nuts 
over Simone Simon in "Girls' Dormitory," and 
the name of Robert Taylor was being bandied 
about in the incidental conversation of the co- 
eds. He is a right pretty character, as Tony 
Sparks, Mabel Willoughby, Miss Bost, Irene Mar- 
tin, Juliette Fuller and Mary Lou Miller all ad- 
mitted with a flutter of dizzy heartstrings. Swing 
music was being raved over by the addicts of 
Benny Goodman, whilst Dean Burns chewed his 
fingernails in wrath that such abominations 
could exist as "Fse A' Muggin'," and "Christo- 

pher Columbus." In the interests of good music, 
Hoyt Ayres, Jack Aikens, LaFayette Walker and 
Ralph Feild originated the Howard College quar- 
tet and made a striking success. 

Much talk was heard of a college news mag- 
azine, the first of its kind, and lo! one day there 
appeared Campus, a hefty document in the style 
of Time and Literary Digest, with Billy Ban- 
croft and Ray Davis on the cover. Inside were 
articles by Hugh Frank Smith, Lee White, Dean 
P. P. Burns, Prof. Xan and Harold Dunnam. 
The last line of a poem by a departed professor 
went around the campus like wildfire, when stu- 
dents discovered that it was good enough to 
have been printed in Smokehouse Monthly. From 
the interest taken in that piece of poetry, one 
would have thought a literary renaissance to 
have been in effect. 

The Entre Nous beauty parade was held in the 
Tutwiler Hotel, and great was the concourse of 
people that gathered to see Amelia Scott, Peg 
McKewen, Mildred Newell, Frances Hogan, Ellen 
Ruth Isbell, Mell Scarborough, Isabel Wilson, 
Berta Ruth Roe, Dorothy Lockett, Edith Jones, 
Mollie Anderton and Robbie Owings walk off 
with the honors. 

Dr. Thomas published a book, and Dr. Greer 
came up with Bcis D'Arc to Barb'd Wire, which 
the Progressive Farmer literary critic praised as 
a better-written book than Gone With the Wind, 
which was selling something like a million copies 
at three dollars a copy, and seemingly everyone 
at Howard had read it and was determined to 
tell the world about it. Scarlett O'Hara was as 
well known a person as Mrs. Embry or Gypsey 
Rose Lee. 

Martha Raye came in a new picture to fasci- 
nate the students with her wide-mouthed tech- 
nique of singing Here tomes the Bride as swing 
music. Oh, Mr. Pagianini! 

The Roosevelt-Lpndon campaign was the chiei 
topic of conversation for almost a week before 
election day, with such events as the Wally 
Simpson affair and the thousand-dollar campaign 
to compete with. 

The Wally-Edward situation became the one 
subject of discourse in classroom and street car. 
The Crimson wrote an editorial on the situation, 
the daily newspapers and the radio gave more 
attention to it than the assassination of Hitler 
and Mussolini would have gotten. 

Hoyt Ayres, excellent student body president, 
was busy collecting the thousand dollars from 
students, and got together a good sum. Fresh- 
men boys went unshaved from November 6 to 
November 21, the day of the Southern game. 
There is a rumour to the effect that the Bulldogs 
kind of won that game. The Panthers went home 
weeping, and Ray Christian got a eulogy from 
Zipp Newman in the News-Age-Herald the next 

Ada Powell was quoted as saying that it takes 
a long time to get used to all the religion on 
the campus. 


Wilde pii i in chapel wit' 

hilarious audience api mlghtll) th< 

ih Rlddlck, 11 K Mai til n 
Ami- rton, Isabi l l.' ■ White, Robbli 

\u ell, .1- 1 1 | Walker. 

Annum i .lit he \\""i! 


- in the How .ii .1 Southern parade 
M.i> Crowley, Blanche Walls, Frances MacDaniel, 
Winifred Peterson, Jane Smith were adm 
i l«. Ita Phi. 

Gen'l Franco, 
Japan and Russia 1 1 Club to 

stave "it war for ., while Th< ll Club pm on one 
Ira .ii Hi' Pickwick, ami shining In 
glorj opei Eubank, Burgetl and Chris 

in- mbers <>i the All Dii • rootball team 
Gail Patrick, the little girl who made good In 
Hollywood, cam< back i" visit again, ami all we 
: waa ' she knew a man with a Ii 

: i Im Brown Derby, ami when 
she left, n leaked oul 'hat sh. waa wearing the 
Brown Derbj foi life, since sh< was married t" 
tin- prop 

Christmas holidays were upon the studenl bodj 

"Jack Robinson" in earl) 

Anglo-Saxon Everyom v\ .i ~ in love with the 

. .hi Grind) i 's swin;;' much i" the 

\ Chrisl mas i ree part) 

■ in chapel, wnli Dr Brakefield dis 

• i a- tin- niil gentleman with the long white 

d ami the red underweai Hoyl Ayers made 

a im-. talk, ami a group from Hi.- Bpeech class 

read In chorus a selection from the Scriptures. 

Burford recited a piece written bj Wm, 

Shakespeare ami Margaret Burford Beatrice 

en a surprise package thai contained 

everything from a new winter coal to a sack ol 

nut.-, apples, candy, chewing gum, ami orai 

Catherine Ham. Martha Sutlej ami others be 
gan in talk about a new picture magazine, Life, 
ami when the llbrar) gol a copj ol it everybodj 
on ih. campus rushed up to the libran '" - 
look at Wally, pickaninnies Truckln' in New 
th( \i chblshop i burj In an un 

I moment, and other candid cameri 

Hill • P< rry, lovelj en ed who plays the violin, 

i Phillips i" Woodlawn to Ensle) ii 

play 1 1 ■ aslc '<. intrigue High School grad 

out to i .in.l Buccei i|. il Mitchell 

Dombrow, publiclt) director, advertised scholar- 

-liips. ami ...» scads ol entries Th< Becond 

op< ned we< k later in order t<> 

.iihm1.ii. Incoming Freshmen. As usual at 
ii- Bter, ii «a- iiis.-..\ . red thai 
Cla) hail mail, six Btl aighl A'« 

Th' all team, one of the beal In the 

Burroundlng territory, played the Celtics ami 

h.-t i . . point mat gin Peop • urned 

t.\ hundreds at the box office, ami a return 

d, ami th. Celt lea did 

a little better th< second time; hut meanwhile, 

• Opp< il l he Hi. IV. ■ i 'liaiiipiiin 

ship ami ih- Hickman Kerns trophj The Ala' eacl year aw ai d< •! to the out 

pm mi dlapla) in ih.' h 
hie) Ic lads Southern 
in im time im ih. clt) colh 

r ha lii ; 

Talk i»t the Bit doa 

mpath) among the undei gt adu 

Along about tins t i'i K \ annual 

. which tin- ■ • i h. Bit mlngham 

Countr) Club (nice work, boys) amid much 
Bplendor ami nice mu 

Nichols and Mildred Newell plighted thelt troth, 
and Mildred, who was wearlt 
gown i\.i\ pretty) decided that 11 was the 

• in. ii rled in. .ii.. l borrow 
white dress 1 1 om the min 

Until far Into March, the Becond 
Btudent bod) wandered hither ami thithet 
covering from examinations ami havit 

. .....I tun.' ami to heck with clt irroll 

Kllpatrlck ami Kate Duncan Smith <>t th.' \.. 

■ I Joined the faCUlt) ami mail, a i. m-iil. i 

able sun • 

cia.-s editions "t The Crimson caused a crisis 
miw ami then, the Senior edition prlntlnj 
picture in Hugh Frank Smith for the first time 

(turn. • cat • • i . much to the disma) 

"I Smith ami the J<>> Ol his asBocia 

A fashion Bhow at the Alabama exhibited the 
lovel) charms ol Mar) Ellen Adkins, Peg Mc 
Kewen, Isabel Wilson, Robbie Owings, I.. mis. 
Ward ami Edith Jones. Stunt night plan- wen 
mumbled about In whispers, as Billy Burns, 
Henrj Anderton, McKlnle) Gilllland ami Cath 
erlne Ham. class chairmen, began to worn about 
March i'i I... White, chairman for the occa 
sum. chose as judges In Lei McBrldt White, 
Mi- Lee McBrlde White, Harve) O'Neal White 
ami Doris Bridges Th. Sophomores, wil) Btu 
d-iiis. had a tak< off on ti»- college The Fresh 
men, Bhn wd Btudents, had a take "ti on the col 
■ niors, -ma ii geniuses, had a take 
nit mi th.- college, it «as suggested thai the 
Juniors have a take-off mi a burlesque dancer, 
hut this suggestion met with little approval from 
the college authorities, who hated i" set even 
im. class thai did nm taki ofl mi the faculty. 

(im admirable governoi Bibb Graves disturbed 
omic progress along the Race Track with 

hi- lax ink. -ii.-. and man) were th.- puns un this 

"All our monej will b< token awa] from us," 
remarked .1 C Vdams "Take tins as a token <>r 
m> appreciation," -aid Bill) Childers as Bhe paid 
for a hamburger In Duck inn 

Willi.- praises wer< vet resounding from the 
magnificent Phi Mu dance at th.- Pickwick, the 

it. ta Si.:- arranged a similar affair, ami a mighty 
One time was had b) all Mar) Lou Mill- 1 
looked better i han e\ er, and i he ent I 
..i the colh ge had a high tlmi 

\ m in. u -. hs.'it mil ■ ■ d with th. 

rh al ut Theod 

. r mi th.' International situation, ami for a whlli 
Bcada .'i -in. Phi- Btudled up mi th.' Balkan Bit 
natiiin. civil war in Spain, International n latlons, 

and ih. p. BC( I ill pill -ml ill happii-' 

Th.- political i". i bolli d t in lout I) ami new 
officers im' next term were selected after much 
deliberation The failure ol a cllqui '■. elect an) 

■ .ii In ol! cum in. ml. d b) • Isca r S 

r, Annabel Holllni sa orth, the 
president i \ . ami Cl< tua Ford 



The Masquers went into a literary trance and 
produced Shakespeare's Comedy of Errors, with a 
little assistance from Winthrop Kelley, local 
Shakespearean expert. The thing was tremendous. 
Costumes were gorgeous. Acting, magnificent. 
Lighting, mighty fine. The audience, fascinated. 
Anne Jo Ryan, Jack Reiser, Billy Burns, Mary 
Ratherine Pass, Homely Bager, Alfred Trimm, 
Chesty Goodwin, Elizabeth Davis, Glenn Stewart, 
Cecil Ring and a cast of thousands were held over 
for a second night, and then a third. 

Charles Healey (Causey's stooge; next thing 
you know, he'll be growing a mustache too) 
checked up on his records, much to the discomfort 
of Bud Sharp, Mary Carter, Henry Lee Burgett, 
Greasy Waites and others who had to plan for a 
diploma in August. It was nice to hear that Dick 
Clay, candidate for the Elks' national scholarship 
scholarship also had to be graduated in summer 
school. (That sentence was mighty involved, like 
one of Dean Burns'. It is rumored that he once got 
lost in the middle of one of those involved phras- 
ings and never got out; lost his mind and began 
quoting Hamlet's advice to the players.) 

While Miss Boyett was on tour around the state 
reviewing Gone With The Wind, Registrar Causey 
had a re-organization of his office, and absolutely 
refused to let people ccme in, even when they 
wanted to do something urgent like phoning home 
or playing a game of dominoes. 

Along about this time the April Fools' edition 
of The Crimson raised guffaws all over the cam- 
pus. In it were stories dealing with the explosion 
of Main Building; the private life of Percy Pratt 
Burns; the lynching of Hoyt Ayers at the arch; 
Obie Obenchain winning the grand prize in the 
Alabama Rural Arts Conclave — (she won the hog- 
slopping contest) ; the reception for Ritty Mu in 
the girls' dormitory; Dr. Hess winning a prize for 
Trucking; Dr. Abercrombie's faculty conference 
with a co-ed . . . (ummmm — back issues of April 
Fools' edition can be bought for only one dollar; 
send your order to Hugh Frank Smith, Munford.) 

A bombshell exploded in chapel on the otherwise 
calm morning when Alex McCutchen made the 
official proposal that the Ente Nous (yes, this 
very same Entre Nous in which you are now so 
breathlessly immersed) be done away with, and 
printed in sections under the name Campus — 
along with literary endeavors, cartoons, carica- 
tures, informal snapshots, etc. What a morning! 
The acoustics quivered under the verbal attacks 
of Hal Bennett and Roscoe Rnight, who pooh- 
poohed the idea. The acoustics then quivered un- 
der the verbal attacks of Ed Spencer and Herbert 
Howard, who pooh-noohed the idea <f Hal Bennett 
and Roscoe Rnight. But the dear students voted 
to keep the Entre Nous. They are very wise. No 
one can hornswoggle and otherwise flimflam them. 
No, sireee! 

About that time, "Who's Who In American Col- 
leges and Universities," a pretty, bright blue book, 
came off the press and in it, inquisitive Howard 
students discovered the birth dates of Hoyt Ayers, 
Hugh Frank Smith, Mollie Anderton, Ed Spencer, 
Alex McCutchen, Lee White and Mary Ellen 

Well, after that came the real high point of the 
semester: Spring elections. What a time! Lindsey 
gave out cigars, and William Walker gave out 
cigars, and Blanche Walls gave out handbills, and 
Ellen Ruth Lsbell gave out stickers, and Bud Sharp 
gave out cards, and Herbert Howard gave out 
promises. The race for head cheerleader was just 
as good, with Jimmy Redd stealing the show on 
speech day by appearing as a monkey — (he was 

And then Bebe Anderson had a blaze of publcity 
in the Bit mine/ham Post, with dozens of magnifi- 
cent pictures being printed, and prophecy of a 
screen career ahead (see cover of Silver Scream; 
we're prophets, too). And then Bebe went to 
Atlanta for a screen test, which made everyone 
very happy to know such a celebrity. 

Trident tap day found all the Juniors huddled 
in the chapel seats, scared and wondering. Lots 
of nice speeches and lots of nice compliments, and 
then Louis Roberts, Glenn Stewart, Harold Baxley, 
Herbert Howard and Charles Barnes found them- 
selves the lucky boys. 

Then they voted on May Queen, and who shoul 1 
get the honor but the charming Maralyn Hardy, 
who really deserved it. The ceremony was all very 
touching, with the May court all dolled up in 
white: Mell Scarborough, Rebecca Dailey and 
Martha Jule Blackshear in a special place of 
honor. The other representatives were elegant 
gals like Louise Ward, Dorothy Lockett and 
Frances Strock. 

And then : graduation. You don't know how 
sincerely we hope that you haven't graduated whe 1 
you get this annual; it's supposed to come out in 

What a nice year this has been. How enchant- 
ing, how very charming. How tender! How de- 
lightful ! Ah, yes, we are growing sentimental. 
Alas! that we should ever say farewell to beauti- 
ful Howard, with its green grass and red brick 
buildings (which is far better than green build- 
ings and red brick grass) — ah, yes! farewell to 
Beatrice, to Sherman Oak, (which one of those 
trees is Sherman Oak?) — farewell to Mr. McClure 
and his little account book, farewell to Dr. Greer 
(but we won't gripe about it since he's a very 
good teacher) — aye, and a fond goodbye to Dean 
Burns, to Berry Field, and, well — so long, T. V. 
It's been nice knowing you.) 

L tit — ^xlciui.s — 






Howard College is a Standard A-Grade College of Arts and 
Sciences. It is a member of the Southern Association and is on the 
approved list of the Association of American Universities and the 
American Association of University Women. Its academic credits 
are accepted fully by the universities and professional schools of this 
and other countries. . . . 

Howard College is alive with the hardy vigor of ninety-four 
years of increasing usefulness and prestige. It is a friendly school. 
It offers advantages, educational, cultural, and recreational, such 
as only a large city affords. . . . 






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